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Reading: Chapter 3: Noongar boordier gnulla katitjin – The influence of Noongar knowledge

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Chapter 3: Noongar boordier gnulla katitjin – The influence of Noongar knowledge

Authors:

Jennie Buchanan ,

Len Collard,

Ingrid Cumming,

David Palmer,

Kim Scott,

John Hartley

Abstract

Despite the history of settler colonisation and state control (Attwood, 1989), where Indigenous people and their knowledge has been ‘classified, excluded, objectified, individualised, disciplined, and normalised’ (Best and Kellner), it is important to recognise that this is not the complete story. Western science and knowledge systems have had a long history of interrelationship with Australian Indigenous cultural life and systems. As bell hooks (1992) put it when describing the influence of African-Americans on US culture (see also Todd Boyd, 1997), even in the worst circumstances of domination, blacks have an ability to manipulate, shape and open up exchanges with white knowledge systems.

How to Cite: Buchanan, J. et al., (2016). Chapter 3: Noongar boordier gnulla katitjin – The influence of Noongar knowledge. Cultural Science Journal. 9(1), pp.37–53. DOI: http://doi.org/10.5334/csci.91
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Published on 31 Dec 2016.
Peer Reviewed

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