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Note: As told to Glennys Moran
Issue Details: First known date: 2004... 2004 Talk Softly, Listen Well : Profile of Bundjalung Elder, Charles Moran
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AbstractHistoryArchive Description

Talk Softly, Listen Well details Charles Moran's family history, including his early life in the Northern Rivers region and describes how he survived the clash of cultural expectations. (Source: Publishers website)

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Publication Details of Only Known VersionEarliest 2 Known Versions of

Works about this Work

The Diversity of Indigenous Oral History Fabri Blacklock , 2010 single work criticism
— Appears in: Oral History Association of Australia Journal , no. 32 2010; (p. 20-23)
'History has largely been written by non- Indigenous historians and unique perspectives of Indigenous historians are still only emerging. This paper discusses some of the research projects I have worked on over the last ten years as an Indigenous curator, artist and oral historian. I will discuss some of the methodological approaches I have employed when working with Indigenous communities on exhibitions and oral history recordings. The research projects discussed aim to have a multi- method approach to sharing traditional Indigenous culture and knowledge whilst utilising modern methods and technologies to tell our stories.' Source: The author.
An Author, Too 2004 single work column
— Appears in: Koori Mail , 20 October no. 337 2004; (p. 35)
An Author, Too 2004 single work column
— Appears in: Koori Mail , 20 October no. 337 2004; (p. 35)
The Diversity of Indigenous Oral History Fabri Blacklock , 2010 single work criticism
— Appears in: Oral History Association of Australia Journal , no. 32 2010; (p. 20-23)
'History has largely been written by non- Indigenous historians and unique perspectives of Indigenous historians are still only emerging. This paper discusses some of the research projects I have worked on over the last ten years as an Indigenous curator, artist and oral historian. I will discuss some of the methodological approaches I have employed when working with Indigenous communities on exhibitions and oral history recordings. The research projects discussed aim to have a multi- method approach to sharing traditional Indigenous culture and knowledge whilst utilising modern methods and technologies to tell our stories.' Source: The author.
Last amended 14 Apr 2014 08:44:38
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