File Name: home territory and identity .zip
This paper examines the natural history of a public meeting, recognizing the importance of the unfolding of events as key to understanding the relationships and issues germane to human relating. As a method, the natural history approach is employed through reducing permanent records of interaction to a statistical record in order to examine the relative involvement of participants in a public meeting. The statistical presentation of data points to a particular moment of interaction that stands out in the meeting structure as unique. This moment is analyzed and an approach to understanding a conflict based on identities of place is developed. Cockett L. Creative Commons Attribution 4. This article has been peer reviewed.
Some online services will be unavailable this weekend. Here we have detailed the acceptable identification documents you'll need to complete application forms for:. Each applicant and their spouse or de facto partner must satisfy each proof of identity category. If you are unable to provide a proof of identity document, contact us. Open all Category 1: Primary identity document You must provide a category 1 document The document must show your birthname or the name used when you migrated to Australia. Evidence of Change of Name is required if the name on any document presented is different to the name provided in the application.
Macgregor Wise. Beginning with a story from Deleuze and Guattari of a child in the dark who hums to comfort himself, this essay presents a spatial theory of everyday life through an exploration of the idea of home. The song the child sings brings order out of chaos, a space of comfort amidst fear, in other words, home.
How to publish with Brill. Fonts, Scripts and Unicode. Brill MyBook. Ordering from Brill. Author Newsletter.
In Power from the North, Caroline Desbiens explores how this culture of hydroelectricity helped shape the material landscape during the first phase of the James Bay hydroelectric project. She analyzes the cultural forces that contributed to the transformation of the La Grande River into a hydroelectric complex. Policy makers and Quebecers did not, she argues, view those who built the dams as mere workers — they saw them as pioneers in a previously uninhabited landscape now inscribed with the codes of culture and spectacle. To reverse this trend, Desbiens calls for a truly sustainable resource management, one in which all actors bring an awareness of their own cultural histories and visions of nature, North, and nation to the negotiating table. Power from the North will appeal to geographers, historians, policy makers, and environmentalists and anyone interested in First Nations, resource co-management, and cultural approaches to energy.
Search this site. Volume 3 of 7 PDF. About Alphabets PDF.
Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *