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Native American Topic: Geographic Evolution in N. America, Compare & Contrast with Australian Aborigines, Land Ownership Issues
2 pages (500 words)
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...Australian Aborigine Attitude Towards Land 3. Laws Concerning Native Land Ownership in North America and Australia a. North America b. Australia Native American and Australian Aborigines Land Ownership Issues Native Americans in North America and Australian Aborigines suffered under European colonization. Death, disease, and resettlement were experienced by both. This occurred uniquely in each country. However, geographically both the Native Americans and Aborigines had land taken from them. Both groups were resettled to undesired parts of each individual country. Only in the recent years have... Outline Colonization Effects on Land Ownership in North America and Australia. 2. Native American and...
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Indigenous Australian and Diabetes
14 pages (3500 words)
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...Australian Indigenous health: Diabetes Australian Indigenous health: Diabetes Introduction Australia is one of the most developed countries in the world with one of the best Gross Domestic Product (GDP) growth rates and Producer Price Index (PPI). It has one of the best health systems as well. The health system is, however, biased as some people in Australia do not have access to good healthcare, especially the Aborigines, who are the natives of Australia. They live in marginalized areas where there are no hospitals or clinics, do not earn well from employment and do not feed well. As such, Aborigines health is very poor...
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Australian Aboriginal Art
8 pages (2000 words)
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...aboriginal people and should not be removed from where they are. Relocation should actually add to the productive value of the paintings. Believe with the community workers Tutorial 2: This task requires answering the following question. What are some of the types of questions that can be successfully answered using the study of archaeologically significant stone artefacts The following questions may be successfully answered after careful study of stone artefacts that have been left behind by Australian aborigines of the past. It is notable that the questions are specially geared to the Australian... www.academia-research.com Sumanta Sanyal d: 10/08/07 Assignment ial Answers ial Stakeholder Issue...
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Culture anthropolgy on Aborigines of australia
8 pages (2000 words)
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...Aboriginal Peoples of Australia. Lemer Publications. Charlesworth, Maxwell John. (2005). Aboriginal religions in Australia. Ashgate Publishing. Cherry, Ron. (1993). Australian Aborigines. Retrieved on July 24, 2009 from http://www.bugbios.com/ced1/aust_abor.html Groves, Colin. (2009). Australia for the Australians. Retrieved on July 24, 2009 from http://www.australianhumanitiesreview.org/archive/Issue-June-2002/groves.html Kym, Hills. (2009). Aboriginal Dreaming and Sacred Sites. Retrieved on July 24, 2009 from...
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Australian study
8 pages (2000 words)
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...AUSTRALIAN STUDY THE SOCIAL AND POLITICAL RIGHTS OF ABORIGINAL PEOPLE Introduction “The legal rank of ‘citizen’ in democratic societies is often intended to represent the progressive project of a broader conception of membership in the community” (Rubenstein & Adler 2000: 522). However, only very rarely is it achieved as formal equality, or as substantial equality in social terms. Gender-and-race-neutral conceptions such as citizenship fail to account for the differences of individuals within communities. In Australia, the position of the Aboriginal people is illustrated by the fact that legal citizenship status has not always granted full...
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Assimilation and the Australian Aborigine
3 pages (750 words)
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...Australian Aborigine Assimilation occurs within all cultures to some degree, often to the detriment of the assimilated culture. Such is the case in Australia, where the indigenous population has been subjected to indignity and atrocity for much of Australia's early history. Early twentieth century assimilation efforts were little better in many ways. Assimilation has been unsuccessful in terms of the lasting effects it has had on the Aboriginal people. Cultural assimilation refers to the process whereby a minority culture gradually becomes absorbed into another established community, often adopting the customs, speech... , and other characteristics of the dominant community. This can be...
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Kevin Gilbert-Australian Indigenous Author/Artist
6 pages (1500 words)
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...Australian Indigenous Artist Overview of the life and background of Kevin Gilbert Kevin Gilbert was an Australian artist born in Condobolin, New South Wales in 1933. He was born of the Kamilaroi and Wiradjuri peoples. Gilbert was born to an Irish father, his mother half-Aboriginal. He was the youngest child in a family of eight children and unfortunately, both his parents died when he was only seven years of age. From then on, Gilbert was brought up by his eldest sister. He managed to attend school but dropped out at age 14, just after completing his fifth grade. After this, he sought employment and managed to secure seasonal itinerant jobs (Williams 1998). Gilbert married a European... ?Kevin...
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Kevin Gilbert-Australian Indigenous Author/Artist
6 pages (1500 words)
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...Australian Indigenous Artist Overview of the life and background of Kevin Gilbert Kevin Gilbert was an Australian artist born in Condobolin, New South Wales in 1933. He was born of the Kamilaroi and Wiradjuri peoples. Gilbert was born to an Irish father, his mother half-Aboriginal. He was the youngest child in a family of eight children and unfortunately, both his parents died when he was only seven years of age. From then on, Gilbert was brought up by his eldest sister. He managed to attend school but dropped out at age 14, just after completing his fifth grade. After this, he sought employment and managed to secure seasonal itinerant jobs (Williams 1998). Gilbert married a European... Kevin...
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One of the significant characteristics of Australian Indigenous worldviews is a specific relationship to land or 'country'
8 pages (2000 words)
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...Australian aborigines. Land is simply not rocks or soil for them but the whole milieu is important to them in sustaining their existence and growth. Their land is also a cause for their spirituality. Aborigine Tom Dystra tells, "We cultivated our land, but in a way different from the white man. We endeavored to live the land; they seemed to live off it. I was taught to preserve, never to destroy.” (Australian Indigenous…) To have a clear grasp about social and emotional wellbeing, it is important to fathom the varied cultural dimensions of Australian aborigines. Aborigines love their land, their cultures... ? The Country Needs Its People. Healthy Country Means Healthy People The Country Needs Its People. ...
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History of The Australian Aboriginal People
7 pages (1750 words)
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...Australian Aboriginal People The term 'aborigines' is believed to be coined from a Latin word that means 'original inhabitants' (Siasoco, 2006), thus Australia's aborigines are the native or indigenous people who lived in the area before the first European invasion in the late eighteenth century. There seems to be no agreement on when the aborigines first settled in Australia, for example, the Columbia Electronic Encyclopaedia has it that the aborigines have been in Australia more than 40,000years, Siasoco (2006), perhaps trying to be more conservative, posit that Aborigines settled in Australia, at least 30,000years ago, while Horton (1994) argue that it cannot be earlier than... History of The...
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Australian aboriginal perspectives in the classroom
8 pages (2000 words)
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...Australian aboriginal perspectives in the room Affiliation Australian Aboriginal Perspectives in the room Historical perspectives The origin of the Aboriginals has not been known although there have been many speculations about their origins. Aboriginal Australians is a named that was given to the inhabitants who had already inhibited the continent by the British before they began colonizing Australia in 1788. In that, until the 1980s the administrative and legal criteria that were used to identify the Aboriginals was race where people were classified according to their visible physical characteristics or ancestors. Racism affected the Aboriginal people so much that if a child was born... ...
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Taboos and totem: social origins
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...Australian aborigines, whose social beliefs were studied and catalogued by the famous anthropologist James George Frazer, Freud explains that totemism is actually a system of beliefs whose adherents hold that they enjoy a mystical kinship with some spiritual being, which may be an animal, plant or some other common ancestor (Online). This totem is passed onto the future generations through the male or female line (Freud: Online). Thus that totem validates and defines the social beliefs of a clan (Freud: Online). In fact the totem... of the of the Concerned 10 February Taboos and Totem: Social Origins In his work ‘Totem and Taboo: Resemblances between the Mental Lives of Savages and Neurotics’, Freud...
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Why is race explained and understood differently arround the world
1 pages (250 words)
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...Australian Aborigines who were considered the missing link between the apelike ancestors and the rest of humankind. It also resulted... Race Race is known as the ification system used to categorize human beings into large and distinct groups either by cultural, ethnical, genetics, anatomical, religious, social, or historical affiliations. This classification is differently understood and explained in the world today because of the historical affiliations and use of the word. Charles Dwain brought about this notion in the time of Hitler’s Germany in relation to the scientific evolution story. Before the popularization of Darwinian evolution, most people talked about “race” as reference to languages group...
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Societal impact on the health of the Indigenous Australian
12 pages (3000 words)
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...aborigines, the theory is that a commonality will be found that links many of these conditions to a relatable instance. When looking for a source for any particular illness afflicting any single population, it is incumbent on the reader to have a proper appreciation of the state of the Australian Aborigines tribe in their current environment. By first examining the declining population numbers in general, this paper will prove that the fact the tribe is in a state of decline cannot be disputed. Behind this spiral stands many theories and arguments which center upon medicine and medical solutions, ignoring... ? Societal impact on the health of the Indigenous Australian School Societal impact on the health ...
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Analysing Australian Social Justice issues
3 pages (750 words)
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...Aboriginal people in Australian prisons. In your answer, also provide one example of how the Australian Government is responding to this inequality. Aboriginal people are over-represented in Australian prisons due to the following reasons: (1) the compulsory removal of the Aboriginal children away from their families and the institutionalisation that followed (2) socio-economic disadvantages -- such as unemployment, lack of education and poverty (3) homelessness (4) family violence and substance abuse (Law Reform Commission of Western Australia, n.d.). As a response to this inequality, the Australian government has... ?Q1) Article 3 of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights s that “Everyone has the...
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Sacred Time
1 pages (250 words)
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...Australian Aborigines, who discover access to divine power in dreamtime as do many of the prophets and patriarchs in Hebrew religion… African religions include[e] an oral tradition, archeologic, and linguistic evidence, continuing practice, and the art and clearly marked sacred spaces.”1 Many times people... Sacred Time Word Count: 250 page) Define sacred time as found in oral religions and provide some examples. How do you define sacred space in your personal life and where do we find it in our culture beyond religious institutions? (3 paragraphs) Sacred Time In Oral Religions (With Examples) Sacred time has been set aside in oral religions for millennia. “Sacred time has a special place among the Aust...
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Evaluating a Website for Credibility
2 pages (500 words)
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...Australian aborigines than the general public. Additionally, the website is simple, straightforward and specific to the needs of its audience (National Aboriginal Community Controlled Health Organization, 2013). It dissects the health issues of the aborigines in a way that is much more convincing than other health websites. Further, the website became my site of choice since it is light and fast. There is the right choice of pictures, picture sizes and diction without unnecessary need for pompousness and wordiness. Like most websites, NACCHO’s website has a splendid authority hierarchy in its modification and administration. The viewers do... National Aboriginal Community Controlled Health Organization...
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Australia Study3611( Australian languages: Issues and Debates2)
12 pages (3000 words)
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...Australian languages following the British colonisation of Australia Summary The Aborigines and the Torres Strait Islanders were the original inhabitants of the Australian continent but they were displaced over time as European settlers were diverted to the Australian continent after the loss of the American continent. The settling Europeans were indifferent to the local customs, traditions and collective identities of the local Aborigines. The Aborigines were pushed into the margins of society and were ostracised most of the time as the mainstream society failed to intermix with them. The ostracised factions, clans... and nations of Aborigines that remained on the...
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Aboriginal Children
4 pages (1000 words)
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...Aboriginal Children Task Australian Aboriginal is the oldest living culture in the earth. They are living a nomadic life following the seasons and the food. The 19th century was said to be the period of dispossession. The dispossession took place in the first century and a half of European-Aboriginal relations in Australia. This was characterized as the period of dispossession, physical ill treatment, social disruption, population decline, economic exploitation, codified discrimination and cultural devastation. (Gardiner- Garden, 1999). During the dispossession a law was implemented to remove the Aboriginal children (especially girls with light skins) from their parents. The removal... Child Care -...
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Australian International History Essay
11 pages (2750 words)
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...Australian)-and to some extent prompted by a feeling of affection-invective like 'Pommie' to describe the 'native' of Britain! This is in spite of (or should one say, because) of the fact that, ethnically, the majority of Australians are British, mainly penal settlers; the original habitants of the country-the aborigines-constitute a mere 2% of the present population.2 Although some Australian writers of the early twentieth century, perhaps as a reaction, have gone to the extent of denying British influence on Australian life and institutions in general, this is a denial of the truth. The relation between Britain and Australia, "both official and sentimental"3 is complex... Explore Australian responses ...
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Bronislaw Malinowski's Importance to Cultural Anthropology
3 pages (750 words)
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...Australian aborigines. Born in Poland in 1884, Malinowski made vital anthropological discoveries either side of the Great War. When the dust settled after the war and the academe came to normalcy, he published his classic work Argonauts of the Western Pacific, which had garnered him acclaim from the professional niche as well as the general... ?Bronislaw Malinowski’s importance to Cultural Anthropology: Bronislaw Malinowski has made important contributions to the field of anthropology, especially during the discipline’s formative years. Though qualified to be an economist, he brought his best intellectual resources to bear on anthropological study, beginning with studying social exchange patterns among...
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The Australian Food Industry
9 pages (2250 words)
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...Australian Aborigines to learn more about this very unique food fare to determine how marketable it is and to strategize how to position it in the national market, and eventually, the global market. An estimate of the yearly figure that is pinned to this industry is about $14 million. The only challenge with this very young and very new industry is that the scientific community is still in search of strategies on how to export these food products, given that there is still no guarantee of the stability of the growers to produce a certain specified amount for target markets out of the country, and if it will meet international quality standards... Running Head: THE AUSTRALIAN FOOD The Australian Food...
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English 102 the family
5 pages (1250 words)
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...Australian Aborigines, was based on the notion that sexual behavior was a determinant of the presence, or absence, of family. As he noted, insofar as Australian Aborigines only acknowledged one husband for any female and assumed that the husband was also the father, they acknowledged the phenomenon of the family (pp. 2-3). While he acknowledged the presence of sexual promiscuity among primitive groups such as the Aborigines and admitted that they engaged in orgies... In an era where the traditional notion of the family is being challenged by same-sex marriages, single-parent households and foster-parent families, to name but a few, it is necessary to redefine the concept of the family. Most would...
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English 102 the family
5 pages (1250 words)
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...Australian Aborigines, was based on the notion that sexual behavior was a determinant of the presence, or absence, of family. As he noted, insofar as Australian Aborigines only acknowledged one husband for any female and assumed that the husband was also the father, they acknowledged the phenomenon of the family (pp. 2-3). While he acknowledged the presence of sexual promiscuity among primitive groups such as the Aborigines and admitted that they engaged in orgies... In an era where the traditional notion of the family is being challenged by same-sex marriages, single-parent households and foster-parent families, to name but a few, it is necessary to redefine the concept of the family. Most would...
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Land, identity, and colonial dispossession Aboriginal and settler relations in Australia
6 pages (1500 words)
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...Aboriginal and Settler Relations in Australia Introduction Green p34) s that reconciliation in Australia must involve respect and unity between non-indigenous Australians and indigenous Aborigines, in which there is value for equity and justice among all Australians. This peacemaking paradigm has emerged as a particularly important concept given the mass violation of human rights and mass atrocities that have marked the relationship between the two groups. Providing an alternative to realpolitik and state diplomacy in the restoration and rebuilding and relationships, this concept of reconciliation requires the acknowledgement of harm, establishment of truth... Land, Identity, and Colonial Dispossession:...
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English Paper
3 pages (750 words)
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...Australian Aborigine Assimilation occurs within all cultures to some degree, often to the detriment of the assimilated culture. Such is the case in Australia, where the indigenous population has been subjected to indignity and atrocity for much of Australia’s early history. Early twentieth century assimilation efforts were little better in many ways. Assimilation has been unsuccessful in terms of the lasting effects it has had on the Aboriginal people. Cultural assimilation refers to the process whereby a minority culture gradually becomes absorbed into another established community, often adopting the customs, speech... , and other characteristics of the dominant community. This can be...
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Kinship Organizations
2 pages (500 words)
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...Australian Aborigines Aboriginal Australia relationship is one the most intricate arrangements in the globe. It is the basis of all social relations. The affiliation system of a certain clan or lingo unit controls the system of interpersonal associations in that ethnic group. It directs its members in their relations with other associates (Berndt, 1964). Kinship permeates every facade of social association and arrangement. The Aboriginal Affiliation system has the following features. Firstly, kinship is a central element of the total social association. They divide ethnic members into groups with identification utilized in each ethnic group. They place in-laws in similar groups... of...
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Aboriginal land rights in Australia
20 pages (5000 words)
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...aboriginal land rights movements. Contemporary Australia is recently been intimately linked to the accounts of the movement that have formed around the grievances of groups of Aborigines for their traditional land ownership rights, which consequently became the brainchild and emphasis for all the historic injustices that the Australian Aborigines experienced from their white Australian fellow people. Hence, pertaining to the Law Reform Commission Act (1973), which ordered the Commission to examine the pros and cons of applying either in en Toto or in part Aboriginal... , and that these have existed for many thousands of years. Such propositions would have been unthinkable two hundred years...
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Film Pitch
4 pages (1000 words)
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...Aborigines. Social issues include a lack of protection of these individuals as well as a lack of rights to the tribes that continue to remain in society (Calma, 2005). Looking at the rights and examining the history and current situation of indigenous tribes is the basis of this film. Australian Aborigines migrated from somewhere in Asia at least 30,000 years ago. Though they comprise 500–600 distinct... ?Film In the Outback Film Synopsis: Minority populations are often disregarded in culture and society, specifically because of alternative belief systems, different ideologies and problems associated with various conditions. An often overlooked population is the indigenous people, specifically the...
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Short paper 2
4 pages (1000 words)
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...Australian Aborigines and the Inuits were seen as half men half animals, while in reality they possess knowledge that the European settlers did not have. Do you think that the modern day people are able to use this example to enhance their communication with the native cultures? - Well, it is rather hard to discover new places nowadays as there are few blank spots on the map. However, the case of the Aborigines and the Inuit suggest... Short paper - It was extremely interesting to read you thoughts about the current of affairs through anthropological lens. - Thank you very much! That is great to hear such words of appreciation. - Indeed, in your book you pay attention to the facts and cultures that are o...
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Cross ultural Management
3 pages (750 words)
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...Australian Aborigines. It originated from North Queensland, and is now played in many communities in Australia differently. Therefore, diversity and complexity of cultural and spiritual practices exists among Aboriginal communities in Australia. Song and dance form an important part of culture today and though practiced by only a small number of contemporary societies, for most Aboriginal people they remain a significant part... Topic: Lecturer: Presentation: Introduction Culture is seen as a very complex concept with several definitions. Although Willcoxson and Millet (2000) define culture as everything that people have, think, and do as members of a society, there is no definite agreement on a unique...
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Assignment
9 pages (2250 words)
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...aborigines as dreaming by the West. Aborigines and indigenous both these terms are not liked by the Australian aborigines. Aesthetical expression is done by religious rituals. Sacred ritual gives an opportunity to make objects. Cave, rock painting which were made as outlines and X rays are unique art of the Australian aborigines. This is an example of the aborigines painting style of x rays and outlines. Art is a tradition of this culture, they make marks and body art, face paintings, tongue piercing, objects, rock paintings etc. the paintings however are manifestation of dreamtime or spiritual entities. Icons and symbols like circles, straight lines and slanting lines all... Exploring the Idea of Art...
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Victims or Perpetrators: Aboriginality as Represented in the films Rabbit Proof Fence and The Tracker
7 pages (1750 words)
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...Aboriginals as perpetrators of crimes against the whites and against themselves. The main characters are men who are on a mission to bring to justice an Aboriginal man suspected of murdering a white woman. The sojourn they follow is filled with countless acts of violence and accusations against the morality of the Aborigines. During the course of the film, an Aboriginal man hangs a white man and spears a fellow countryman in the leg. Indeed, the portrayal of the indigenous Australians is far different in The Tracker than it is in Rabbit Proof Fence. These two opposing viewpoints bring up the important question of which story is more... Victims or Perpetrators: Aboriginality as Represented in the...
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Writing the History of the Australian Frontier
4 pages (1000 words)
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...Aborigines in the Australian frontier were fabricated and it emphasized that the number of casualties in the frontier was far fewer than estimations 20000 casualties by Henry Reynolds in 1981. However, Reynolds denied the claim by Windschuttle and stood by his original estimate. Thus, there started a conflict between the two distinguished figures over the number of Aboriginals killed in the frontier. "This skirmish was the first in what has since become known as the Aboriginal history wars. Windschuttle fired more shots in articles in the last four issues of Quadrant in 2000. Reynolds returned fire in a major article in the March 2001 issue of The Australian Review of Books... Critical review: Writing...
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What is lost when indigenous Australian use standard English
2 pages (500 words)
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...Australian use Standard English? When colonization of lands by foreign forces occur, all or maximum aspects that are indigenous to those lands could be impacted. Impacted in the sense, they could be wiped out or altered, or even reformed, and that is applicable to the languages spoken by the Aboriginal people in Australia. As Australia was colonized by the British forces in the early centuries, English became the prominent language with the Aborigines also prominently using it (or were forced to use it), and in the process undermining their own languages. Due to this undermining and use of ‘Standard’ English, key aspects of indigenous Australians particularly environment... What is lost when indigenous...
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Durkheims definition of Religion Application to Political Movements
10 pages (2500 words) , Download 1
...Australian aborigines, stating that they represented the most elementary form of religion within a society or culture. According to Durkheim, religious... ?Durkheim’s definition of Religion Application to Political Movements Introduction With his last major work, The Elementary Forms of Social Life, Durkheim sought out to explain that religion was founded by society as an apparatus to construct norms and morals. Primarily, he wanted to assert that religion was not supernatural or divine inspiration because of the general things that religion placed emphasis on as well as the effects that religious beliefs had on a society. This book received great accolade because Durkheim utilized a case study of the...
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1.Was the British Empire a force for good
5 pages (1250 words)
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...Australian aborigines... Was the British Empire a force for good? “The moral balance sheet of the British Empire is a chaotic mixture of black and red” (Brendon, 2007).It is therefore, understandable that people seem confused while analyzing this period in history. For instance, after his visit to East Africa, Gordon Brown said, “the days of Britain having to apologize for its colonial history are over” (cited in Brendon, 2007). He emphasized that, we must be proud of the Empire. On the other hand, Tony Blair appeared to be in ‘deep sorrow’ for slave trade as an imperial transgression. BBC endorses imperial nostalgia for a more civilized and benign Greater Britain through television programs, such as,...
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Australian Constitution
6 pages (1500 words)
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...Australian Constitution is little more than a legal document THE AUSTRALIAN CONSTITUTION IS LITTLE MORE THAN A LEGAL DOCUMENT. EXAMINE THIS STATEMENT WITH REFERENCE TO KEY HIGH COURT DECISIONS GRACE SARKAR Order No. 417848 05 March 2010 THE AUSTRALIAN CONSTITUTION IS LITTLE MORE THAN A LEGAL DOCUMENT. EXAMINE THIS STATEMENT WITH REFERENCE TO KEY HIGH COURT DECISIONS Introduction No other constitution in the world has aroused so much debate within legal circles like the Australian constitution. Whether it is human rights or voting rights for the Aborigines, the Australian constitution appears inadequate in addressing issues if put to the litmus test. The difficulty... The...
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Australian Media
8 pages (2000 words)
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...Australian culture and the social and political issues is commendable. Australian film industry has gifted a host of thought-provoking movies which are rich in their educative value and laden with the major issues that troubled the continent for long. While the film 'The Fringedwellers' raises the question of the need of stereotyping aborigines, The Chant of Jimmie Blacksmith is a sensitive handling of the racial problem in Australia (Johnson, 1987). Film industry of Australia perhaps got it one of the best films in their history with the release of Rabbit-Proof Fence. Robert Manne opined that it is a major film on the subject of Stolen Generations... In contemporary Australian media is it far more...
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Indegenous health
12 pages (3000 words)
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...Aboriginal Australians has always remained a contentious issue for the health care professionals in this nation (Thomas 2001). There is no denying the fact that at the dawn of the European invasion, the Aboriginal Australians happened to be the most healthy and robust people in the country. However, with the passage of time, the health status of the native people of Australia has deteriorated to such an extent... ?Indigenous Health Health is a concept related to overall well being that affiliates to an individual’s physical, mental and social fitness and in a broad perspective the concept of health pertains to absence of illness in or any form of injury to a person’s body. The issue of the health of the...
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Australian Healthcare System
12 pages (3000 words)
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...Aborigines ,disparities in health still persist because of economic, social, geographical, biological and cultural influences .The objective of this paper is presentation of a critical analysis of the present Australian Indigenous health care system, its past background and pressing issues that require immediate address (Kronenfeld,2009). Indigenous Healthcare System The phrase Indigenous Australians means numerous Aboriginal together with Torres Strait Islander groups representing no less than 2.4 percent of Australia’s total population (Turale & Miller,2008).Significant gaps... Australian Healthcare System: Indigenous Health Australian Healthcare System: Indigenous Health One of the finest healthcare...
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Australian Aboriginal Health Issues
6 pages (1500 words)
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...Aboriginal Health Issues Running Head: COLONISATION & INDIGENOUS AUSTRALIAN/ ABORIGINAL HEALTH ISSUES Aboriginal Health Issues in APA Style Aboriginal Health Issues 2 Abstract The essay colonisation & indigenous Australian/ Aboriginal health issues are an argument for a primary health care approach for the Indigenous people. Equity, empowerment and intersect oral partnerships are strategic to primary health care. These are the important elements of maintaining health. As health is implanted in the social preconditions of people's lives,...
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Paleolithic & Neolithic Societies
4 pages (1000 words)
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...Australian aborigines. Neolithic society The Neolithic society describes... Paleolithic & Neolithic Societies Key characteristics (Paleolithic) Paleolithic refers to the earliest humanbeings in the prehistoric period and distinguishes the development of the most primitive stone tools. They mark the start of the human start of human technological development and extend to the use of stones probably by the Hominids like Australopithecus about 2.6 million years ago. The term refers to the “old stone” and the crudeness that the stone implements. However, the archeologists and the anthropologists use the same term to refer to the set of traits that these early people had in common. The Paleolithic were...
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Life, Work, and Relevance of Emile Durkheim
6 pages (1500 words)
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...Australian aborigines (Durkheim 1). The affiliation between the person and society that constitute the debatable of all... Emile Durkheim life, works and relevance today Durkheim is frequently placed together with Weber and Marx to form a trio of main figures whose work on the growth of sociology is unmatched. To various sociologists he typifies the beginning figure in intellectual sociology. Contrasting to Marx or Weber, he really defined his work in terms of a duty to develop sociology as an established and respected discipline in the university world, and he celebrated closely with that practiced role. It is the key to his character and to his effort. In reference to His personality, Marcel Auss...
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Child protection essay
8 pages (2000 words) , Download 1
...aboriginal people today and the resultant intergenerational impacts such as suffering, abuse and neglect of children in Australia. Until 1969, aboriginal children were forcefully removed from their families and communities as the official Australian government policy, and this resulted to the lost generation in Australia. The white settlement policy on the Aboriginal people led... ? Child Protection in Australia Child protection is increasingly becoming a major concern in Australia today due to the increasing cases of alleged child neglect, physical, sexual, or emotional abuse (Tilburry, 2012); child protection interventions are aimed at providing the child with a safe, secure, and caring environment...
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Child protection in Australia
7 pages (1750 words)
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...aboriginal Australian children in the welfare system is a cause for concern in this sector. Most of the interventions towards child protection in Australia are directed towards Aboriginal children because of the historical injustices that have been witnessed against their plight... ? Child Protection in Australia Children all over the world present the most precious and important resource to humankind because they represent continuity and the future for the human race. Their plight and welfare of children should be guarded at all costs to ensure that the future for man holds a sustainable hope for the betterment of humanity. Child abuse has been touted as an increasingly point of concern for many because ...
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The Philosophy of John Locke
6 pages (1500 words)
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...Aborigines to ownership of their ancestral lands, a movement which has become a symbolic rallying point and focus for all the historic grievances of the Australian Aborigines against their white Australian compatriots. Thus, referring to the Law Reform Commission Act (1973), which directed the Commission to enquire 'whether it would be desirable to apply either in whole or in part Aboriginal customary law to Aborigines', many legal bodies have... John Locke's view of ownership in context with the Mabo v Queensland (1992) In order to understand what would be the decision of Locke if juxtaposed by the case Mabo v Queensland [No 2] (1992) 175 CLR 1, it is necessary to view his opinion starting with justice. ...
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*The student will develop a 10-12 page term paper that answers Yali's question. The production of this paper carries the signifi
10 pages (2500 words)
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...Aborigines were gatherers of food supplements. The Aborigines’ weapons were superior to the steel weapons of the Europeans. To reduce the Aborigine population, Europeans were legally allowed to kill the Aborigines. The killing Aborigines European policy was popular during the 18th as well as 19th century. The large scale massacre of Australian aborigines occurred at the Alice Springs junction during 1928 (Diamond 306). With the reduction of the Aborigine population, the Europeans ensure of more food sources. The Europeans established a literate, industrialized, politically centralized, democratic government. The European leaders used metal tools in agriculture-based... ? Diamond’s Guns, Germs, and Steel...
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The history of circumcision in the Jewish religion
7 pages (1750 words)
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...Australian Aborigines. The earliest Egyptian mummies (1300 BCE) were circumcised and Egyptian wall paintings depict the custom several thousand years earlier to that period (Dunsmuir and Gordon). Herodotus states that the Egyptians, Colchians, and Ethiopians, were circumcised from very early times and takes Egypt to be the place of origin of this practice. He claims that the Phoenicians and Syrians of Palestine adopted this practice from the Egyptians (Tierney). According... The History of Circumcision in the Jewish Religion. The word circumcision comes from the Latin circumcisio which means cutting. Circumcision is the removal of some, or all, of the prepuce, or foreskin, of the penis (Tierney). There...
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James Cook's Voyage to Australia and The Subsequent British Colonization
16 pages (4000 words)
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...Australian Aborigines. The settlers who were educated believed them to be friendly in nature and declared them as noble savages. They were of the view that as this community of people does not have any urban surrounding and live within the nature they posse’s healthy mind and body and lived in harmony among themselves. They were held as angels by them. Whereas the uneducated settlers were contrary to their views and thought them to be violent and untrustworthy and believed that were the right people to be exploited. However the difference in view did no good for the overall development of the Aborigines as no human relations developed... ? James cook voyage to Australia Introduction: James Cook has been...
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