Paridies talks about the different indigenous people located in Australia and how there has been debates regarding the indigenous identity. The author also talks a little about his race which is Aboriginal-Anglo-Asian Australian whereby he considers himself both white and Asian. However, he continues to mention that he is unable to speak the Aboriginal language and he is not connected to his ancestral lands. Paridies tells the reader of the suffering that indigenous people have gone through due to discrimination, marginalization, and more so exclusion that exists even today (Paradies, 2006).
When comparing the original article Paridies, Yin Beyond Black and White: Essentialism, Hybridity and Indigeneity, with the other three academic articles citing it, it is easy to see that despite the fact that they have almost the same message there are slight differences in how they convey their message. In the first article by Daryl Adair and David Rowe “Beyond boundaries? ‘Race’ ethnicity and identity in sport”, the authors enlighten the readers about sport and societal structures, values, narratives, norms in the basis if ethno-racial studies. It continues to talk about the ethnicity and its relation with ancestry (Adair & Rowe, 2010). The article is written in a different manner from the main article however, the authors highlight about Paridies topic, which is indigenous Australians.
The second article by Mel Gray and John Coates “indigenization and knowledge development: Extending the debate”, also talks about indigenization however differently from Paridies. Reason being as Paridies talks about indigenization in Australia, this article generalizes it and talks about indigenization around the world (Gray & Coates, 2010).
The third article, by Val Colic-Peisker and Farisa Tilbury “Being black in Australia: a case study of intergroup relations” highlights about the race relations in Australia in regards to the tensions existing between African