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grass city

Shipping times are an issue. The site and ordering are a breeze, and they have beautiful products at great prices, but it will take a while for you to get your stuff.

Thank you so much for your 5-star review.
Thank you for your 5-star review and your patience with the shipping delays during COVID-19.

I don’t know of any other way to contact directly. But still waiting on a downstem i never received.
Took a little while to get through customs but other than that great purchase. Will be ordering from again and also recommending.
I ordered five items, and only got two. All the pieces aren’t even there for one of them. Have no idea how to even track my other items, but hopefully I can get a refund for my money.
recieved one item (the cheapest one) of my four item purchase and it was 4 days late. no support line available and the tracking order for the rest of my order is unavailable. have yet to see of i will even get the rest of my 200$ purchase. very disappointing.
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I got my package with in days. Im in love with with i got. Its way nicer than what i expected. I will order my stuff from them from now on. I love them. Prices are just right to. They even threw in 2 packs of papers for free. Thanks again 5 stars from me 🙂 peace n love

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Grass city

Parks are importantly fertile places to talk about land. Whether its big national parks, provincial campgrounds, isolated conservation areas, destination parks, or humble urban patches of grass, we tend to speak of parks as unqualified goods. People think of parks as public or common land, and it is a common belief that parks are the best uses of land and are good for everyone.

On This Patch of Grass is an investigation into one small urban park — Vancouver’s Victoria Park, or Bocce Ball Park — as a way to interrogate the politics of land. The authors grapple with the fact that they are uninvited guests on the occupied and traditional territories of the Musqueam (xʷməθkʷəy̓əm), Squamish (Skwxwú7mesh), and Tsleil-Waututh (səliľwətaʔɬ) nations. But Bocce Ball Park is also a wonderful place in many ways, with a startling plurality of users and sovereignties, and all kinds of overlapping activities and all kinds of overlapping people co-existing more-or-less peaceably. It is a living exhibition of the possibilities of sharing land and perhaps offers some clues to a decolonial horizon.
But no park is innocent. Parks are lionized as “natural oases,” and urban parks as “pure nature” in the midst of the city — but that’s absurd. Parks are as “natural” as the roads or buildings around them, and just as political. Every park in North America is performing modernity and settler colonialism everyday. Furthermore, parks are not private property, but while they are called ‘public’, they are highly regulated spaces that normatively demand and closely control behaviours. Parks are a certain kind of property, and thus creations of law, and they are subject to all kinds of presumptions about what parks are for, and what kinds of people should be doing what kinds of things in them. Parks — as they are currently constituted — are colonial enterprises.

With a Foreword by Denise Ferreira da Silva, Forward! by Glen Coulthard, and illustrations by Erick Villagomez.
On This Patch of Grass
Buy it at your local book store, from our publisher Fernwood, or here.
City Parks on Occupied Land
The book is a collaborative exercise between one white family and some friends looking at the park from a variety of perspectives, asking what we might say about this patch of grass, and what kinds of occupation might this place imply.

On This Patch of Grass is by Daisy Couture, Sadie Couture, Selena Couture, and Matt Hern.

On This Patch of Grass City Parks on Occupied Land The Book On This Patch of Grass Parks are importantly fertile places to talk about land. Whether its big national parks,