Place and belonging l.jpg
1 / 18

PLACE AND BELONGING.


56 views
Uploaded on:
Category: General / Misc
Description
PLACE AND BELONGING The Bush is the heart of Australia, the real Australian Australia. Francis Adams, 1893 Land, Place & Identity
Transcripts
Slide 1

PLACE AND BELONGING The Bush is the heart of Australia, the genuine Australian Australia. Francis Adams, 1893

Slide 2

Land, Place & Identity ‘There are strings that keep running like courses through a country and in this nation one is the area. It is the wellspring of a supporting's number myths, distractions and clashes – the greatest dreams and the biggest frustrations. From the proud national discussion adjoin property costs to the pestering unease about maintainability and local title the way of our fixation ashore changes with the season however is never far away.’ (Julianne Schultz)

Slide 3

Place & having a place The ascent of eco-patriotism Reworking of national personality to consolidate a guarantee to the common habitat and an indigenous comprehension of profound connectedness to the area. Shift from the rustic scene to the ‘wilderness’ and the ‘deep’ outback.

Slide 4

Place & having a place How do pioneer Australians express a feeling of having a place in the repercussions of Mabo? ‘How would we be able to non-indigenous Australians legitimize our proceeded with vicinity and our affection for this nation while the Indigenous individuals stay to express a connection to places that were wrested from the Indigenous individuals who adored them, lost them and lament for them still?’ (Peter Read, Belonging: Australians, Place and Aboriginal Ownership)

Slide 5

The pilgrim vision of area An area in a ‘state of nature’ holding up to be protected. A lacking scene The irregularity of Australian nature

Slide 6

The unusual quality of Australian nature Kangaroo, Kangaroo! Thou Spirit of Australia! That reclaims from absolute disappointment, From immaculate devastation, And warrants the production Of this fifth piece of the Earth Which would appear an after-conception

Slide 7

The frontier vision of area Colonial understandings of area worked ideologically to legitimize a war against the ‘natives’ and a war against nature. Presentation of new species through acclimatization development. The relationship of Australia with nature cultivated a feeling of mediocrity.

Slide 8

A national vision of area Celebration of a changed scene Fostered a personality based on muscle over mind. Rustic Australia as genuine Australia – the bramble myth

Slide 9

Celebration of local nature Use of local fauna and vegetation on national images. Nature study in schools Wattle and Bird Days Emergence of bushwalking

Slide 10

Resilience of the shrubbery myth Evident in publicizing, film, Opening and Closing services of the Olympics, tourism battles, ubiquity of outback dress (Akubras and R.M. Williams gear)

Slide 11

An environmental & otherworldly vision Ongoing association in the middle of nature and country yet a shift far from an Australian patriotism based on a yearning to manageable nature. Want for ‘untouched’ scenes/beautiful marvels National character that doesn’t look to demolish, values the local species over the presented and one that offers centrality to indigenous information.

Slide 12

Rise of natural cognizance Environmental issues progressively on the plan subsequent to the 1960s – piece of worldwide marvel. Less about engaging the earth than going into fight for the earth. Doling out supernatural quality to nature.

Slide 13

Rise of a natural cognizance The Franklin's centrality River (Tasmania) in the mid 1980s. Another vision of advancement and innovation being advanced by activists. Central government overrode state government to ‘save the Franklin. Rise of the Greens in 1992 .

Slide 14

The red focus Today it appears ‘self-clear that the Australian focus ought to possess a central position in the national mind and give its visual picture to the world. Yet five decades prior such a thought would have been met with incredulity’. (Roslynn Haynes, Seeking the Center)

Slide 15

Spiritual focal point of the country 1983-85 handback – responsibility for Anangu individuals of Uluru-Katajuta National Park perceived. Site of journey for pilgrim Australians and universal sightseers The climb's custom – a want's duration to have? A site of strain - Anangu ask that individuals don’t climb and there are presently restricts on business photography

Slide 16

Continuing vacillation to the scene Reactions to flame, surge and dry spell Attempts to dry season confirmation the area

Slide 17

Spiritual scene Need to grow close otherworldly binds with the area to create as a full grown country. ‘the wide chestnut area may guarantee us as its own…(this) is our best seek after a long haul and feasible future’. (Tim Flannery)

Slide 18

What does it intend to have a place? ‘If nature can be the wellspring of personality, why must we continually be helped to remember our status as interlopers in the shrub? We are after all… effectively indigenous to the area, as of now a piece of its inclination,