When the dust come in between: Aboriginal viewpoints in the by Bruce Shaw PDF
By Bruce Shaw
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It was once like all different day at the Anna college campus in Chennai. I had introduced a lecture 'Vision to challenge' and the consultation bought prolonged from one hour to 2. I had lunch with a bunch of study scholars and went again to category. As i used to be returning to my rooms within the night the vice-chancellor, Prof.
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Additional info for When the dust come in between: Aboriginal viewpoints in the East Kimberley prior to 1982
They all the Gadjerung tribe, like belonging to country's people. And that Ngarrmoyu this is island, he got water there. And this Wundarri what they bin walk here right up here they got all the bottle tree, he got water there too. I know myself because Grant bin show 'em me, Ngabidj. I know [cf Ngabidj 1981, 32-33]. And Kanggarriyu he belonga middle of water when all the turtle lived. He got Dream Time man bin swim, he stop there. And he got one tree standing. Danggung tree we call. That's the place in that island now.
That was the Law in my lace, my country where there's spring water. He threw what we call a nulla nulla. He had that long tail, you know that big ~ l a i n s kangaroo. And Flying Fox was one of those blackfellers in the Dream time. He was circling, flying around. That's a different story. My father dreamed the Flying Fox and I followed the Law for my father. My Dream properly is that Ground Sugar Bag. All those Dreams were like from Legune to Timber Creek way. They went that way. The Flying Fox flew that way in the Dream with that Snake which went through, same as that Garimalang Mandi told you about.
And they sing. And this old man bin sitting down he bin looking out, tide bin coming. And he bin think about, for turtle y'know. All the turtle bin coming up... And this old man he bin say, 'Poor fellers'. And when him bin look back from Walungdag and he bin say, 'Poor fellers. ' Like Balyirra they call 'em. That hill longa Djanmurrai. You bin go past driving around there. We bin go to that windmill, we call Wurramu. Well that the Djanmurrai now. Well, this man look back he bin find 'em, Djanmurrai Hill sticking out.
When the dust come in between: Aboriginal viewpoints in the East Kimberley prior to 1982 by Bruce Shaw