Bibliographie en anglais
Quoiqu’il existe plus d’une façon de structurer une bibliographie en anglais, nous recommandons d’adopter le modèle suivant, éprouvé, surtout dans le cas des travaux à caractère universitaire ou scientifique.
L’on trouvera les explications dans le texte intitulé Références bibliographiques sous Lectures.
Beavon, D. and M. Cooke. 2003. “An application of the United Nations Human Development Index to Registered Indians in Canada.” In Aboriginal Conditions. J.P. White, D. Beavon and P. Maxim (eds.). Vancouver: UBC Press.
Boyd, M. 1989. “Family and personal networks in international migration: Recent developments and new agendas.” International Migration Review, Vol. 23, No. 3 (Special Silver Anniversary Issue: International Migration, an Assessment for the 90s), pp. 638–70.
Breton, R. 1964. “Institutional completeness of ethnic communities and the personal relations of immigrants.” American Journal of Sociology, Vol. 70, No. 2, pp. 193–205.
Canadian Council on Social Development. 1991. Voices of Aboriginal Women: Aboriginal Women Speak Out against Violence. Ottawa: Native Women’s Association of Canada.
Choldin, H.M. 1973. “Kinship networks in the migration process.” International Migration Review, Vol. 7, No. 1, pp 163–75.
Clatworthy, S.J. 1980. The Demographic Composition and Economic Circumstances of Winnipeg’s Native Population. Winnipeg: Institute of Urban Studies.
Clatworthy, S.J. 1996. The Migration and Mobility Patterns of Canada’s Aboriginal Population. Ottawa: Canada Mortgage and Housing Corporation, and the Royal Commission on Aboriginal Peoples.
Clatworthy, S.J. 2002. Registered Indian Migration between On- and Off-Reserve Locations, 1986–1996: Summary and Implications. Winnipeg: Four Directions Project Consultants.
Clatworthy, S.J. and J. Hull. 1983. Native Economic Conditions in Regina and Saskatoon. Winnipeg: Institute of Urban Studies.
Clatworthy, S.J., J. Hull and N. Loughren. 1997. Implications of First Nations Demography. Report by Four Directions Consulting Group for the Research and Analysis Directorate, Indian and Northern Affairs. Ottawa: Department of Indian Affairs and Northern Development.
Cooke, M. 2002. “The effects of personal characteristics on migration from Prairie cities to First Nations.” Canadian Ethnic Studies, Vol. 34, No. 2, pp. 40–62.
Cordell, D., J.W. Gregory and V. Piché. 1996. Hoe and Wage: A Social History of a Circular Migration System in West Africa. Boulder, Colo.: Westview Press.
Duany, J. 2002. “Mobile livelihoods: The sociocultural practices of circular migrants between Puerto Rico and the United States.” International Migration Review, Vol. 36, No. 2, pp. 255–388.
Fawcett, J.T. 1989. “Networks, linkages, and migration systems.” International Migration Review, Vol. 23, No. 3 (Special Silver Anniversary Issue: International Migration, an Assessment for the 90s), pp. 671–80.
Gerber, L.M. 1984. “Community characteristics and out-migration from Canadian Indian reserves: Path analyses.” The Canadian Review of Sociology and Anthropology, Vol. 21, No. 2, pp. 145–65.
Glaser, B.G. and A. Strauss. 1967. The Discovery of Grounded Theory: Strategies for Qualitative Research. Chicago: Aldine.
Gmelch, G. 1980. “Return migration.” Annual Review of Anthropology, No. 9, pp. 135–59.
Gurak, D.T. and F. Caces. 1992. “Migration networks and the shaping of migration systems.” In International Migration Systems: A Global Approach. M. Kritz, L.L. Lim and H. Zlotnick (eds.). Oxford: Clarendon Press, pp. 150–76.
King, R. 2000. “Generalizations from the history of return migration.” In Return Migration: Journey of Hope or Despair. B. Ghosh (ed.). Geneva: International Organization for Migration and the United Nations, pp. 7–36.
Kritz, M.M. and H. Zlotnik. 1992. “Global interactions: Migration systems, processes, and policies.” In International Migration Systems: A Global Approach. M. Kritz, L.L. Lim and H. Zlotnick (eds.). Oxford: Clarendon Press, pp. 1–15.
Krotz, L. 1980. Urban Indians: The Strangers in Canada’s Cities. Edmonton: Hurtig.
LaRocque, E. 1993. “Violence in Aboriginal communities.” In National Round Table on Aboriginal Health and Social Issues, The Path to Healing. Ottawa: RCAP, pp. 72–89.
Lévesque, C. 2003. “The presence of Aboriginal peoples in Quebec’s cities: Multiple movements, diverse issues.” In Not Strangers in These Parts: Urban Aboriginal Peoples. D. Newhouse and E. Peters (eds.). Ottawa: Policy Research Initiative, pp. 23–34.
Mabogunje, A.L. 1970. “Systems approach to a theory of rural-urban migration.” Geographical Analysis, Vol. 1, No. 2, pp. 1–18.
Nagler, M. 1970. Indians in the City. Ottawa: Canadian Research Centre for Anthropology.
Newhouse, D. 2003. “The invisible infrastructure: Urban Aboriginal institutions and organizations.” In Not Strangers in These Parts: Urban Aboriginal Peoples. D. Newhouse and E. Peters (eds.). Ottawa: Policy Research Initiative, pp. 243–354.
Norris, M.J., D. Beavon, E. Guimond and Martin Cooke, 2001. Migration and Residential Mobility of Canada’s Aboriginal Groups: An Analysis of Census Data. Ottawa: Indian and Northern Affairs Canada.
Norris, M.J., M. Cooke, D. Beavon and E. Guimond. 2004. “Registered Indian mobility and migration: Patterns and Implications.” In Population Mobility and Indigenous Peoples in Australasia and North America. J. Taylor and M. Bell (eds.). London: Routledge.
Peters, E. 1996. “Aboriginal peoples in urban areas.” In Visions of the Heart: Contemporary Aboriginal Issues. D.A. Long and O.P. Dickason (eds.). Toronto: Harcourt Brace, pp. 238–333.
Reeves, W. and J. Frideres. 1981. “Government policy and Indian urbanization: The Alberta case.” Canadian Public Policy, Vol. 7, No. 4, pp. 584–95.
Siggner, A.J. 1977. Preliminary Results from a Study of 1966–1971 Migration Patterns among Status Indians in Canada. Ottawa: Indian and Eskimo Affairs Program.
Siggner, A.J. and R. Costa. 2005. Aboriginal Conditions in Census Metropolitan Areas, 1981–2001. Statistics Canada Analytical Paper Series, Catalogue No. 89-613ME, No. 008. Ottawa: Statistics Canada.
Statistics Canada. 1998a. Census of Canada, 1996, Table 93F0025XDB96001: Total Population by Aboriginal Identity (7) and Registered Indian Status (3), Showing Indian Band/First Nation Membership (3), for Canada, Provinces, Territories and Census Metropolitan Areas, 1996 Census (20% Sample Data) [machine readable data file]. Ottawa: Statistics Canada. Feb. 16, 1998.
Statistics Canada. 1998b. Census of Canada, 1996, Table 93F0025XDB96004: Registered Indian Population by On/Off Reserve (3) and Sex (3), Showing Age Groups (11), for Canada, Provinces and Territories, 1996 Census (20% Sample Data) [machine readable data file]. Ottawa: Statistics Canada. Feb. 16, 1998.
Statistics Canada. 1998c. Census of Canada, 1996, Table 93F0025XDB96006: Indian Band/First Nation Members by Indian Tribe/Nation (50), Showing On/Off Reserve (3), for Canada, Provinces and Territories, 1996 Census (20% Sample Data) [machine readable data file]. Ottawa: Statistics Canada. Feb. 16, 1998.
Taylor, J. and M. Bell. 1996. “Population mobility and indigenous peoples: The view from Australia.” International Journal of Population Geography, Vol. 2, No. 2, pp. 153–69.
Todd, R. 2001. “Between the land and the city: Aboriginal agency, culture, and governance in urban areas.” The London Journal of Canadian Studies, Vol. 16, pp. 48–66.
Wherrett, J. 1996. Briefing Paper: Indian Status and Band Membership Issues BP-410. Ottawa: Library of Parliament.
Williams, A.M. 1997. “Canadian urban Aboriginals: A focus on Aboriginal women in Toronto.” Canadian Journal of Native Studies, Vol. 17, No. 1, pp. 75–101.
Wotherspoon, T. 2003. “Prospects for a new middle class among urban Aboriginal people.” In Not Strangers in These Parts: Urban Aboriginal Peoples. D. Newhouse and E. Peters (eds.). Ottawa: Policy Research Initiative, pp. 147–66.