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Have Australian Aboriginal communities become places of increased suffering because of the progressive policies of the 1970s-2000s?
In this provocative book, Australia's leading anthropologist, Peter Sutton, looks at these decades of optimism and grief and argues that there has not been a better quality of life for Indigenous Australians.
For a significant number, the last 30 years has been a period of decline in safety, in health, in literacy and numeracy, in employment, and in hope. How can this be so? Sutton points to the failures of the past and looks forward to the hopeful rise of a new era.
About the Author
Peter Sutton is an Australian Research Council Professorial Fellow at the University of Adelaide. A world-renowned anthropologist and field linguist, he has worked on land claims across Australia since 1969. His books include Dreamings: The Art of Aboriginal Australia and Native Title in Australia: An Ethnographic Perspective.
"Dr Sutton's book, if read and understood, will enhance life, and by a simple moral measure, this makes it essential reading." -- Marcia Langton"
|After Consensus||p. 14|
|Rage and Its Reasons||p. 42|
|The Trouble with Culture||p. 63|
|Violence, Ancient and Modern||p. 87|
|Bodies Politic||p. 115|
|Customs Not in Common||p. 144|
|Unusual Couples||p. 163|
|On Feeling Reconciled||p. 194|
|Table of Contents provided by Ingram. All Rights Reserved.|
Published: 1st January 2010
Dimensions (cm): 22.9 x 33.4 x 2.4
Weight (kg): 0.421