In the fall of 2016 Carla Sullivan received her MA in geography from the University of Ottawa. The central question of her thesis, which is titled “Round Dancing the Rotunda: Decolonizing the University of Ottawa”, was whether the uOttawa campus can be decolonized and if so, how? The impetus for her research came from her attendance at a Round Dance held in Tabaret Hall on campus that was organized as part of the Idle No More movement. In her experience this action was a momentary transgression that temporarily opened up the space to make other people and other histories visible. She engaged with Indigenous students on campus and she asked them to share with her how space makes them feel and what their experience of campus is like. In these four short interview segments Sullivan discusses the motivation of her research, her methodology and her conclusions. I have included this material in an issue of Cultural Engineering because I think it is crucial to account for the land that new and old developments are built on and to consider how to address decolonization. Sullivan’s research provides an Indigenous perspective on settler spaces.