By Adam Shoemaker
Fifteen years after its first ebook, Black phrases White web page continues to be as clean as ever. This award-winning learn - the 1st complete therapy of the character and value of Indigenous Australian literature - was once established upon the author's doctoral examine on the Australian nationwide collage and was once first released by way of UQP in 1989. Adam Shoemaker combines historic and literary research as he explores the range and distinction of writings that experience won expanding energy and visibility on the grounds that that point. Shoemaker's specified concentration is these dynamic years among 1963 and 1988, whilst advances in Indigenous affairs have been paralleled by way of a speedy development of every kind of Black Australian literature. He examines the achievements of top figures within the Aboriginal stream reminiscent of Jack Davis, Kevin Gilbert, Charles Perkins and Oodgeroo. He additionally offers exciting insights into the socio-political contexts of the time whereas tracing the background of black-white family members in Australia. Black phrases White web page additionally deals a few provocative re-evaluations of white Australian writers Xavier Herbert, Ion Idriess, Katharine Susannah Prichard, Patrick White and Judith Wright. Winner of the 1990 Walter McRae Russell Award of the organization for the learn of Australian Literature.
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Extra resources for Black Words, White Page: Aboriginal Literature 1929-1988
Lyons, was on the telephone to Elkin, to inquire about the truth of his allegations, as Lyons had just been approached by the 20 Black Words White Page British Dominions oﬃce which had read a report of the Tuckiar protest meeting in the Times. 12 The Tuckiar case was arguably the most visible, the most publicised and the most important of many incidents which worked to the detriment of Aboriginal Australians in the 1930s, particularly in the Northern Territory and Western Australia. It is significant that it occurred in the early 1930s, when concern over the annihilation of full-blooded Aborigines was becoming more pronounced, and that it was foreign intervention which played a noteworthy role in resolving the legal and public debate and prodded the Commonwealth and Australian state governments to revise their Aboriginal policies.
The contribution of anthropologists was major, especially in the realm of academic and policy considerations. 35 This decision to embark upon what may be dubbed ‘applied’ rather than ‘pure’ anthropology was itself a conscious theoretical choice. In addition, as Mulvaney illustrates, other scientists were altering their methodological perspective in 1930. In that year Hale and Tindale’s excavation report on the Devon Downs shelter also appeared in print. This was ‘the first systematic a empt, in Australia, to apply stratigraphic, rather than conjectural principles, to the uncovering of aboriginal prehistory’.
166. 25 Jack Horner, Vote Ferguson for Aboriginal Freedom, (Sydney, 1973). 26 Broome, Aboriginal Australians, p. 167. 27 Quoted in Broome, Aboriginal Australians, p. 167. , p. 167. 29 Horner, Vote Ferguson, pp. 56-71. H. Stanner, ‘A er the Dreaming’, in White Man Got No Dreaming, (Canberra, 1979), p. 206. , p. 205. 32 Biskup, Not Slaves, p. 93. A. W. ,1966), p. 170 (note). J. Mulvaney, ‘The Australian Aborigines 1606-1929: Opinion and Fieldwork’, in Historical Studies: Selected Articles, Part 2, (Melbourne, 1964), p.
Black Words, White Page: Aboriginal Literature 1929-1988 by Adam Shoemaker