Neglected Scholarship, 2016
Neglected Scholarship, Rowan Cahill
Turning Seventy, 2015 University of Wollongong
Turning Seventy, Rowan Cahill
The author's ruminations on the occasion of him reaching the age of 70 years old.
The Dale Spender Collection At The Women's College, University Of Sydney, 2015 University of Sydney
The Dale Spender Collection At The Women's College, University Of Sydney, Olivia Murphy
ABO: Interactive Journal for Women in the Arts, 1640-1830
Notice of the opening of the Dale Spender collection of books relating to feminism; Australian women's writing; and women's writing in English of the long nineteenth century.
Radical Academia: Beyond The Audit Culture Treadmill, 2015 University of Wollongong
Radical Academia: Beyond The Audit Culture Treadmill, Rowan Cahill, Terry Irving
The pathos of radical academia: notes on the impact of neo-liberalism on the universities, especially the audit culture, the production-model, casualization, academic scholarship, academic writing, peer reviewing, and open access. The authors suggest ways scholars can be radical within, and outside, of neoliberal academia. Part I, 'Missing in Action' appeared as an Academia.edu session in May 2015, where it attracted many comments. Part II, 'What Can Be Done?' is the authors' response to these comments. The whole piece was posted on the Cahill/Irving blog 'Radical Sydney/Radical History' on 22 October 2015.
Liberating Genocide: An Activist Concept And Historical Understanding, 2015 La Trobe University
Liberating Genocide: An Activist Concept And Historical Understanding, Tony Barta
Genocide Studies and Prevention: An International Journal
From the outset, historians of genocide have seen themselves as activists. Among historians of colonial societies that is what distinguishes them most in relation to indigenous peoples. An ethnographic sensibility should be visible in any such study, and the more so when a question of genocide is raised. After all, if we do not have a sense of difference between peoples we fail the test of genocide at the first hurdle. And if we do not have an ethnographic sensibility towards our own cultures (including academic cultures) we will fail to make the most of our role in affecting deeply ...
Indigenous Institutional Inclusion, 2015 Gettysburg College
Indigenous Institutional Inclusion, Kristy L. Garcia
While attending James Cook University (JCU) in Cairns, Australia and researching Arizona University (UA) in Tucson, Arizona, I noticed differences concerning the inclusion of Indigenous representation within their educational institutions.While UA focuses on academic education and community outreach through external concentration, JCU focuses on positive cultural awareness and acts of reconciliation through internal concentration. The influence of colonization in both the United States and Australia contributed to the presence, or lack, of tribal sovereignty in Indigenous communities therefore effecting federal recognition, reconciliation, and government funding which ultimately impacted the school systems.
Not Quite Cricket By Jon Rose: A Review, 2015 University of Wollongong
Not Quite Cricket By Jon Rose: A Review, Jane Ulman
In Not Quite Cricket, Jon Rose reaches into the well-known story of the first Australian cricket team to play at Lords and draws out a tragedy dressed up as music hall comedy, in what he calls a 'historical intervention'.
Rose is an Australian-based polymath creator: a musician, inventor, composer, improviser, educator and entertainer. Radio production is just one strand of his prolific body of work. Over decades he has forged an innovative style, a distinctive radio form. His work has always been a fusion of genres, a hybrid of fact and invention with composed and improvised music carrying its own ...
A Companion To Australian Aboriginal Literature Edited By Belinda Wheeler, 2015 Universidad de Almeria
A Companion To Australian Aboriginal Literature Edited By Belinda Wheeler, Jose-Carlos Redondo-Olmedilla
José-Carlos Redondo-Olmedilla reviews A Companion to Australian Aboriginal Literature, edited by Belinda Wheeler.
Denis Kevans: Poet, 2015 University of Wollongong
Denis Kevans: Poet, Rowan Cahill
A brief account of the poetry of Australian social movement poet Denis Kevans (1939-2005).
Review Of David Horner,'The Spy Catchers: The Official History Of Asio, 1949-1963', Sydney: Allen & Unwin, 2014, 2015 University of Wollongong
Review Of David Horner,'The Spy Catchers: The Official History Of Asio, 1949-1963', Sydney: Allen & Unwin, 2014, Rowan Cahill
Critical review of the officially commissioned history of the Australian Security Intelligence Organisation (ASIO) published in 2014.
A Living Tradition, 2015 University of Wollongong
A Living Tradition, Rowan Cahill
Discussion of the seminal work by R. W. Connell and T. H. Irving 'Class Structure in Australian History' (Longman Cheshire, 1980, 1992), and of the tradition of Marxist and class analysis in Australian intellectual life.
Words For Pam, 2015 University of Wollongong
Words For Pam, Rowan Cahill
Words spoken by Rowan Cahill at the funeral of his wife, Pam Cahill, 24 June 2015.
Groomed For War, 2015 University of Wollongong
Groomed For War, Rowan Cahill
An account of Australia's preparations for war before 1914, with the focus on the system of compulsory military training for boys and youths introduced in 1911.
Revisiting A Struggle: Port Kembla, 1938, 2015 University of Wollongong
Revisiting A Struggle: Port Kembla, 1938, Rowan Cahill
A review and discussion of the 2015 documentary film 'Pig Iron Bob' (Producer/Director Sandra Pires). The focus of this film is the dramatic 2-month long boycott by Australian waterside workers in Port Kembla (NSW), 1938/39, of a cargo of Australian pig-iron bound for Japan. The workers took their action in protest against Japanese militarism and the Sino-Japanese War. The boycott enraged the conservative Australian government of the day which pulled out all stops to maintain its policy of appeasement towards Japan.
Radical History And Labour History, 2015 University of Wollongong
Radical History And Labour History, Terry Irving, Rowan Cahill
This piece by Terry Irving and Rowan Cahill was published on their 'Radical Sydney/Radical History' blog (19 February 2015). It welcomes the Radical History Conference (London, 24 March 2015) and reflects on how the political heritage of labour, the original impulse for 'labour history', is energising a new generation of radical historians.
Using Historic Maps From The Congressional Serial Set And Nineteenth Century Collections Online, 2015 Purdue University
Using Historic Maps From The Congressional Serial Set And Nineteenth Century Collections Online, Bert Chapman
Libraries Faculty and Staff Creative Materials
Historic maps can be used to document all kinds of history: political, military, economic, business, scientific, religious, cultural, genealogy, diplomatic etc. Databases such as ProQuest Congressional and Nineteenth Century Collections Online (NCCO) offer many ways to help users study the past through maps.
Stories Tell Culture Connecting Identity With Place: Australian Cultural Policy And Collective Creativity, Elizabeth E. Slottje
Journal of Economic and Social Policy
This doctoral research investigates Australian cultural policy in relation to the community arts. The study demonstrates how ‘art’ and ‘culture’ are terms that are applied as interchangeable, disguising aesthetic values, social ideals and economic objectives. An understanding of what is meant by ‘community’ is also revealed to be contested and polemic.
Cultural policy managers and creative practitioners are interviewed and consensus emerges that culture does not require to be mandated. Local government is viewed as most proximate and therefore representative of community arts and cultural aspirations. As a result, local government is increasingly expected to voluntarily commit resources to community ...
Designing For Cultural Groups And Humanization: Two Ideas From Design Anthropology, 2015 Swinburne University of Technology, Melbourne
Designing For Cultural Groups And Humanization: Two Ideas From Design Anthropology, Kurt W. Seemann
Kurt W Seemann
Understanding, using and teaching the link between culture, ecology, and design and technology education can offer a rich and effective strategy for fostering whole student development. This chapter will appeal to educators interested in exploring what a more advanced perspective of design and technology can offer to their students as well as to their own professional enrichment. Where an educational interest lies in how to effectively embrace culture and ecology in design education, the broad field of anthropology presents the most authentic discipline of choice, especially through its sub-discipline of design anthropology. From a hands-on perspective, design anthropologists have been ...
Navigating The Territories Of Indigenous Arts Leadership: Exploring The Experiences And Practices Of Indigenous Arts Leaders, 2015 Charles Sturt University
Navigating The Territories Of Indigenous Arts Leadership: Exploring The Experiences And Practices Of Indigenous Arts Leaders, Michelle Evans, Amanda Sinclair
This article explores the leadership of Australian Indigenous artists and arts leaders. We advance the idea of ‘territories’ to convey the overlapping contexts in which Indigenous artistic leaders work, and through this framework seek to highlight the embodied ways individuals enact leadership across country and community. Thematic, narrative and discursive analysis of 29 in-depth interviews with diverse Indigenous artists identify four territories and multiple practices of leadership in which our participants engage. The four territories are: authorization in a bi-cultural world (cultural authorization and self-authorizing); identity and belonging (both fearless and connected); artistic practice (innovative and custodian of cultural values ...
School Gardens: Cultivating A Child’S Nutritional Habits, Environmental Knowledge, And Sustainability Practices, Jeffrey Meltzer
School gardens have existed since the late nineteenth century and today are becoming increasingly popular in many parts of the world, including where I studied in Maine and Australia (AUS). Multiple organizations support school gardens in Maine, including the Maine School Garden Network, which has over 125 registered school gardens. In AUS, the Stephanie Alexander Kitchen Garden Foundation primarily supports the school garden movement and has over 800 registered school gardens. While many researchers have studied school gardens, few have compared two countries, focused on environmental sustainability, or investigated Maine in particular. This thesis combines information from literature reviews, and ...