that making Bugarrigarra into human law disempowers Bugarrigarra as
Aboriginal law, means that restoring ... When Rose came to Australia in 1980 to
do the doctoral work that became Dingo Makes Us Human, she would have been
Author: Stephen Muecke
Publisher: Rowman & Littlefield Publishers
Category: Social Science
In North-West Australia, between 2009 and 2013, a major Indigenous-environmentalist alliance waged a successful campaign to stop a huge industrial development, a $45 billion liquefied gas plant proposed by Woodside and its partners. The Western Australian government and key Indigenous institutions also pushed hard for this, making the custodians of the Country, the Goolarabooloo, an embattled minority. This experimental ethnography documents the Goolarabooloo’s knowledge of Country, their long history of struggle for survival, and the alliances that formed to support them. Written in a fictocritical style, it introduces a new ‘multirealist’ kind of analysis that focuses on institutions (Indigenous or European), their spheres of influence, and how they organised to stay alive as alliances shifted and changed.
See also Shoemaker, Negotiators of Change; K. L. Anderson, Chain Her by One
Foot; Johnston, Cherokee Women in Crisis, 3–5, 11–35; Keen, Aboriginal
Economy and Society, 306–7, 318–27, 330–31; D. B. Rose, Dingo Makes Us Human, ...
Author: Margaret D. Jacobs
Publisher: U of Nebraska Press
Category: Social Science
In the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries, indigenous communities in the United States and Australia suffered a common experience at the hands of state authorities: the removal of their children to institutions in the name of assimilating American Indians and protecting Aboriginal people. Although officially characterized as benevolent, these government policies often inflicted great trauma on indigenous families and ultimately served the settler nations? larger goals of consolidating control over indigenous peoples and their lands. White Mother to a Dark Racetakes the study of indigenous education and acculturation in new directions in its examination of the key roles white women played in these policies of indigenous child-removal. Government officials, missionaries, and reformers justified the removal of indigenous children in particularly gendered ways by focusing on the supposed deficiencies of indigenous mothers, the alleged barbarity of indigenous men, and the lack of a patriarchal nuclear family. Often they deemed white women the most appropriate agents to carry out these child-removal policies. Inspired by the maternalist movement of the era, many white women were eager to serve as surrogate mothers to indigenous children and maneuvered to influence public policy affecting indigenous people. Although some white women developed caring relationships with indigenous children and others became critical of government policies, many became hopelessly ensnared in this insidious colonial policy.
See Rose, Dingo Makes Us Human, 19–20. 93. Sandall, “A Report to the
Advisory Committee,” 2. Sandall wasn't alone in finding Tjungkarta “Nosepeg”
Tjupurrula a great and very capable character. One of the Papunya Tula artists,
he was an ...
Author: Lorraine Mortimer
Publisher: Indiana University Press
Category: Performing Arts
In Roger Sandall’s Films and Contemporary Anthropology, Lorraine Mortimer argues that while social anthropology and documentary film share historic roots and goals, particularly on the continent of Australia, their trajectories have tended to remain separate. This book reunites film and anthropology through the works of Roger Sandall, a New Zealand–born filmmaker and Columbia University graduate, who was part of the vibrant avant-garde and social documentary film culture in New York in the 1960s. Mentored by Margaret Mead in anthropology and Cecile Starr in fine arts, Sandall was eventually hired as the one-man film unit at the newly formed Australian Institute of Aboriginal Studies in 1965. In the 1970s, he became a lecturer in anthropology at the University of Sydney. Sandall won First Prize for Documentary at the Venice Film Festival in 1968, yet his films are scarcely known, even in Australia now. Mortimer demonstrates how Sandall’s films continue to be relevant to contemporary discussions in the fields of anthropology and documentary studies. She ties exploration of the making and restriction of Sandall’s aboriginal films and his nonrestricted films made in Mexico, Australia, and India to the radical history of anthropology and the resurgence today of an expanded, existential-phenomenological anthropology that encompasses the vital connections between humans, animals, things, and our environment.
Although Mills is here speaking about one very specific indigenous culture in
Canada, the homology she describes ... 38 Deborah Bird Rose, Dingo Makes Us Human: Life and Land in an Australian Aboriginal Culture, Cambridge; New York:
Author: Alexander Beecroft
Publisher: Verso Trade
Category: LITERARY CRITICISM
What constitutes a nation's literature? How do literatures of different countries interact with one another? In this groundbreaking study, Alexander Beecroft develops a new way of thinking about world literature. Drawing on a series of examples and case studies, the book ranges from ancient epic to the contemporary fiction of Roberto Bolaño and Amitav Ghosh. Moving across literary ecologies of varying sizes, from small societies to the planet as a whole, the environments in which literary texts are produced and circulated,An Ecology of World Literature places in dialogue scholarly perspectives on ancient and modern, western and non-western texts, navigating literary study into new and uncharted territory.
Rose , DB 1992 , Dingo makes us human , Cambridge University Press . Sharp ,
N 2002 , Saltwater people , Allen & Unwin , Sydney . Spencer , B & Gillen , FJ
1938 , The native tribes of Central Australia , Macmillan & Co . Ltd , London .
Wild Dog Dreaming explores what constitutes an ethical relationship with nonhuman others.
Author: Deborah Bird Rose
Publisher: University of Virginia Press
Wild Dog Dreaming explores what constitutes an ethical relationship with nonhuman others. Deborah Bird Rose asks whether we, as humans, are capable of loving and caring for the animals and plants that are disappearing in a cascade of extinctions. An inspiration for Roseand a touchstone throughout her bookis the endangered dingo of Australia.
Deborah Bird Rose from Dingo Makes us Human ( 1992 ) Deborah Bird Rose is
a Senior Fellow at the Centre for Resource and Environmental Studies at the
Australian National University . She specialises in Australian Aboriginal
Author: Lyn Innes
Using the evidence of contemporary sources, as well as many subsequent extracts from letters, songs, books, plays, films and paintings which feature Ned Kelly, this work illustrates the fascination with a man whose short, defiant and violent life has been seen as inextricably linked to Australia's landscape and colonial history.
10 Rose , Dingo Makes Us Human , 223 . Sheehan , " Indigenous Knowledge
and Education , " 133 . IK is the experience of colonization . Direct experience of
colonial devastations has situated IK as an incisively critical and resilient
New Titles The Cambridge Companion to Australian Literature EDITED BY
ELIZABETH WEBBY Edited by one of Australia ' s most ... 95 entrepreneurs
DINGO Dingo Makes Us Human Life and Land in an Australian / new in
Aboriginal Culture ...
Critical Essays in Human Geography Kay Anderson, Bruce Braun. 194
RETHINKING MAPPING 43. Deborah Bird Rose , Dingo Makes Us Human : Life
and Land in an Australian Aboriginal Culture ( Cambridge , U.K .: Cambridge
Author: Kay Anderson
The articles collected together in this volume capture conceptual developments in the field of environmental studies in human geography and illustrate the diversity and remarkable vitality of geographical research on society-environment relations.
Perbe a little clearer about our actions and motivations haps there is room for all
of us — indigenes , weeds and what they ... See , for our aspirations , our
understandings of ourselves , example , Deborah Bird Rose , Dingo Makes us Human ...
One of the key factors leading to the book ' s success is the position of the writer
within it . In the tradition of watershed anthropological publications like Deborah
Bird Rose ' s Dingo Makes Us Human , Watson eschews the classical ...
5. See in particular Fergie, 31. 6. As Williams puts it in “A Boundary is to Cross:
Observations on Yolngu Boundaries and Permission.” 7. See Rose, Dingo Makes Us Human: Life and land in an Australian Aboriginal Culture. 8. See the essay by
Category: American literature
"Cultural studies, critical theory, poststructuralism, feminist theory, new historicism".
1992 D . B . Rose Dingo Makes Us Human p . 228 ( Victoria River , NT ) Similarly
when Hobbles ' turkeys would not be shot it became clear that they must have
been ' clever ? 1994 Encyclop . of Aboriginal Aust . p . 641 ( northern Vic . ] ...
Author: Jay Mary Arthur
Publisher: Oxford University Press, USA
Category: Aboriginal Australians
Introduction describes history of Aboriginal English, its phonology and relationship to Aboriginal languages; dictionary is arranged in semantic domains; traditional culture and law, kin terms, social interaction, relationship to country, experience of colonisation, colonisers and pastoral industry terms, linguistic usages and concepts of modern indigenous Australia.
... Benefits of leisure ( pp . 393-403 ) . State College , PA : Venture Publishing ,
Inc. Rose , D. ( 1988 ) . Exploring an Aboriginal land ethic . Meanjin , 47 ( 3 ) , 378
-387 . Rose , D. ( 1992 ) . Dingo makes us human : Life and land in an Australian
Author: Beverly L. Driver
Publisher: Venture Pub
This provocative and timely text advocates an expanded ethic oriented toward ecosystem sustainability and focuses on the role of nature in maintaining the human spirit. Diverse views are put forth in 38 chapters by 49 authors who represent all types of users and interests. This text presents a balanced, in-depth perspective on this difficult topic of hard-to-define values. The text encourages a sense of awe about the complexity of natural systems as it redefines the words spirit and spirituality by redirecting the reader from the realms of the sectarian, religious, or mystical toward a nature-based meaning. This perspective encompasses the physical, emotional, mental, spiritual, social, and economic well-being of people and communities, emphasizing the sameness of humans and land, and it lays the groundwork for an understanding of, and a need for an expanded land management ethic.
Dingo . I . Title . II . Series . FRANZEN , Lenore . 599 . 789 Giant pandas / Lenore
Franzen . Mankato , MN : Creative Education , 2002 . p . cm . ... 93 ' 8 The monkey
in the mirror : essays on the science of what makes us human / lan Tattersall .
243 ) . the other being Deborah Bird Rose's Dingo makes us human ( 1992 ) . ...
Instead he takes seriously the Lardil's own interest in the nature of their own pre -
contact way of life and sets about mapping the bounded jurisdictions in which ...