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A former SSHRC doctoral fellow, Jonathan’s research explores the role of art and artist in truth, healing, and reconciliation.
He completed a doctorate in the School of Indigenous and Canadian Studies at Carleton University.
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During this time, he was an active participant in the development of a robust collaborative community of creative, curatorial, and research practitioners through projects such as Reconciliation: Work(s) in Progress, a 2012 symposium and artist residency he hosted at Algoma University.
The project Practicing Reconciliation: A Collaborative Study of Aboriginal Art, Resistance and Cultural Politics was funded by the TRC and its findings are included in Canada’s Residential Schools: Reconciliation, The Final Report of the Truth and Reconciliation Commission of Canada, Volume 6.
Jonathan served as managing editor and co-editor of the Aboriginal Healing Foundations’ three-volume series, Truth and Reconciliation, comprising the titles From Truth to Reconciliation (2008); Response, Responsibility and Renewal (2009); and Cultivating Canada (2011), and co-edited Speaking My Truth.
He also designed and directed two major research projects that led to the publications The Indian Residential Schools Settlement Agreement’s Common Experience Payment and Healing: A Qualitative Study Exploring Impacts on Recipients (2010) and Dancing, Singing, Painting, and Speaking the Healing Story: Healing through Creative Arts (2012) and served as a co-editor of the special reconciliation-focused issue of the journal West Coast Line called Reconcile This! Jonathan is also a past director of the Métis Centre at the National Aboriginal Health Organization, where he led strategic planning, research and evaluation, communications and community liaison, and policy analysis efforts.