Yuta Anthropology. Miyarrka Media. In Indigenous research ethics: Claiming research sovereignty beyond deficit and the colonial legacy

Paul Gurrumuruwy,, Enid Guruŋulmiwuy , Jennifer Deger

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapterpeer-review

Abstract

This chapter explores an Aboriginal theory of affect as it provides the basis for an intercultural ethics of relationship between the Yolŋu and balanda (European or non-Aboriginal) worlds. It features extracts adapted from the book, Phone & Spear: A Yuta Anthropology (Goldsmiths Press, 2019) co-authored by Miyarrka Media, a media an arts collective based in the Yolŋu Aboriginal community of Gapuwiyak in East Arnhem Land Australia’s Northern Territory. Three members of the collective, Paul Gurrumuruwy, Enid Guruŋulmiwuy and Jennifer Deger, lay out their approach to creating a new, or yuta, anthropology.
Original languageEnglish
Title of host publicationIndigenous Research Ethics:
Subtitle of host publicationClaiming Research Sovereignty Beyond Deficit and the Colonial Legacy
EditorsLily George, Juan Tauri, Lindsey Te Ata o Tu Macdonald
PublisherEmerald Group Publishing Limited
Volume6
ISBN (Electronic)978-1-78769-389-0
ISBN (Print)978-1-78769-390-6
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - Oct 2020

Publication series

NameAdvances in Research Ethics and Integrity
ISSN (Electronic)2398-6018

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