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Citation :
« One powerful way in which [Loretta] Todd inserted the presence of the ancestors throughout [Kainayssini Imanistaisiwa: The People Go On] was to film white flags on the prairie at dusk waving in the wind as archival photographs are projected onto them, inscribing the images of the ancestors onto the landscape. Through innovative on-screen aesthetics—interviewing people outside in the landscape, split screen panoramic vistas, and inscribing the Kainai ancestral presence on-screen—The People Go On expresses visual sovereignty and experiments with the documentary genre, articulating a new vision for Aboriginal documentary practice. »
-- Kristin L. Dowell

Source :
DOWELL, Kristin L. Sovereign Screens: Aboriginal Media on the Canadian West Coast, Lincoln, University of Nebraska Press, 2013. [en anglais] (p. 151)