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by Baker J
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This book uses a theoretical model to explore the position of Indigenous Australians in relation to health science research. It provides a contemporary understanding of Indigenous affairs, particularly in regards to counselling, community development, and policy. The book is comprised of eight chapters, covering the following topic areas:
- Not another native informant
- Reconstructing gender and 'race' relations after the frontier
- Consciousness, abjection and the colonised subject
- Pain as a catalyst for change, for working for change
- 'Changing the terms of the conversation' and moving from "a survival mentality to a living mentality"
- Borderlands: what is happening there?
- Land and spirit: old ways of being
- Conclusion: abjection denies a future of shared joys.
Abstract adapted from eContent Management
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