Australian indigenous philosophy

Citation data:

CLCWeb - Comparative Literature and Culture, ISSN: 1481-4374, Vol: 13, Issue: 2, Page: 3-null

Publication Year:
2011
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Repository URL:
https://docs.lib.purdue.edu/clcweb/vol13/iss2/3
DOI:
10.7771/1481-4374.1741
Author(s):
Muecke, Stephen
Publisher(s):
Purdue University (bepress); Purdue University Press
Tags:
Social Sciences; Arts and Humanities; Comparative Literature; Critical and Cultural Studies; comparative cultural studies
article description
In his article "Australian Indigenous Philosophy" Stephen Muecke discusses the fact that neither Australian philosophy nor Indigenous Australian philosophy exists as a field of study. Settler Australians have imported their philosophical traditions and have left it up to other disciplines to undertake the translation work of knowledge in the long-lived Indigenous traditions. Here, anthropology, history, and cultural studies have taken up the challenge. Muecke revisits his 2004 book Ancient and Modern: Time, Culture and Indigenous Philosophy in order to refine some of his arguments about philosophical practice and the damaging periodization into "ancient" and "modern" cultures in colonial societies like Australia. © Purdue University.