Abbildung von: The Routledge Handbook of Australian Indigenous Peoples and Futures - Routledge

The Routledge Handbook of Australian Indigenous Peoples and Futures

Routledge (Verlag)
Erschienen am 19. September 2023
474 Seiten
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978-1-000-95284-1 (ISBN)
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- Chapters are written solely by Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander authors.
- Issues covered are topical and current, and include themes such as: gender and sexuality, racism, decolonisation practices, digital futures, education and identity.
- Compared to competing titles, which tend to frame Indigenous peoples as people of the past, this book looks at Indigenous peoples of the present and speculates their futures. This has never been attempted before in this format, and will be a valuable contribution to the field of Indigenous Studies.
Taylor & Francis Ltd
Für höhere Schule und Studium
11 Line drawings, black and white; 8 Halftones, black and white; 19 Illustrations, black and white
978-1-000-95284-1 (9781000952841)
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Bronwyn Carlson is Head of the Indigenous Studies Department, Faculty of Arts, Macquarie University, Australia.

Madi Day is a Lecturer in the Department of Indigenous Studies at Macquarie University, Australia.

Sandy O'Sullivan is a Professor of Indigenous Studies at Macquarie University, Australia.

Tristan Kennedy is Pro Vice-Chancellor (Indigenous) at Monash University, Australia.
Introduction Part 1: Future Worlds 1. The future is Indigenous 2. Foreign policy futures 3. A certain wisdom: 'living law' before 'more, more, more' 4. Staying with the fire: sustainable futures using Indigenous Knowledges 5. Settler colonialism, Jews and Indigenous peoples: theorising homelands as a point of connection in Indigenous-Jewish relations in so-called Australia 6. Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander inclusion in the workplace: challenging racist policy and practice 7. There is no such thing as a blank slate: accountability in decolonising universities 8. Indigenous voice as self-determination: co-designing a shared future for all Australians 9. Fuel, flame and smoke: on Indigenous fantasy 10. The voice of Country: our obligation and responsibility to listen 11. Indigenous futures for subject English: a profile of practice Part 2: Intimacies, relationalities and locating ourselves 12. Unsettling the settler state and being on the frontline of Indigenous resistance 13. Visual liberations and embodiments of ancestral memory: exploring the relational engagements of Indigenous queer artists 14. Utopianism, eco-criticism and colonial fantasy: Germain Greer's White Beech as a case study in settler futurity 15. Yarning with the archives 16. Digital Indigiqueers: locating queer mob in the literature 17. The edge of the tide: exploring the complexities and futures of Aboriginality from the critical perspectives of Indigenous researchers 18. Our young people are our future: cultural continuity and the Illawarra Flame Trees 19. Be(com)ing in the city: Indigenous queer relationalities and community building 20. Indigenous futures and deep time connections to place 21. The question, or who asks for evidence of queerness in Aboriginal culture? 22. Future Tweed: envisioning the possibilities of Bundjalung Country, community and culture through speculative fiction 23. The museum of the imagination: curating against the colonial insistence on diminishing Indigeneity 24. Lessons on decoloniality from Blak and Black Sahulian ecologies and the Aboriginal philosophy of Everywhen Part 3: Digital futures 25. The future of Australian Indigenous records and archives is social 26. Beyond zeroes and ones: walking the daisy talk with D'harawal Elders to understand their (dis)connection with internet services 27. Digital futures: health-seeking on social media 28. Indigenous studies and the future of knowledge formation in higher education 29. Digital Indigenous oral knowledge 30. Reflections on Indigenous LGBTIQ+ communities online

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