The paintings should not be relocated.
Some of the paintings have weathered and been damaged by various factors and need retouching for effective conservation but no relocation is necessary.
The paintings occupy valuable space and need to be relocated to less obtrusive places.
The paintings must remain where they are unless they absolutely have to be removed to conserve them.
The paintings generate income for the local aboriginal populace and should not be removed from where they are.
The paintings are fairly lucrative avenues of income for the 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 aboriginal context.
1. By artefacts are only finished products being considered or both them and debris left behind after making them
2. What are the main methods used to make these artefacts and are any of such methods geographically exclusive
3. What were the types of rocks usually used in their manufacture and are any of these types exclusive to particular manufacturing methods
4. Are the types of materials geographically specific
5. What were these artefacts used for and are there any geographic...
The Groote Eylandt aborigines have been much influenced by both colonists and the indigenous people of Indonesia, the latter having provided them with certain cultural influences like beliefs in sea creatures more common to Indonesian communities. The former contacts have provided the aborigines with means of employment in mining (Groote Eylandt Aborigines, Encycl. of Mankind, pp. 727-729, Undated). Though they have retained their own culture principally Christianity, and partly Islam from the Indonesians, continues to wield much influence on the communities. While these aborigines have a principally societal group structural this may be because of their environment which induces them to hunting/gathering, a technique of survival that is best suited to small and mobile groups (Groote Eylandt Aborigines, Encycl. of Mankind, pp. 727-729, Undated).
The Huli have been fortunate in having lands that are extremely fertile and cultivation of sweet potato and rearing of pigs provides much economic independence from latter migrants. This is even though many Huli today are employed in mining and oil and gas operations (Ballard, 2002).