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Distributed for University of British Columbia Press

Indigenous Cultures in an Interconnected World

Increasingly, Indigenous people are being drawn into global networks. In the long term, cultural isolation is unlikely to be a viable – even if sometimes desired – option, so how can Indigenous people protect and advance their cultural values in the face of pressure from an interconnected world?

236 pages


Table of Contents

Foreword

Illustrations and Figures

Contributors

Preface

1 Globalisation and Indigenous peoples: Threat or empowerment? / Claire Smith, Heather Burke and Graeme Ward

2 Resources of hope: Learning from the local in a trans-national era / Faye Ginsburg

3 From clan symbol to ethnic emblem: Indigenous creativity in a connected world / Robert Layton

4 Cyberspace smoke signals: New technologies and native American ethnicity / Larry J. Zimmerman, Karen P. Zimmerman and Leonard R. Bruguier

5 History, representation, globalisation and Indigenous cultures: A Tasmanian perspective / Julie Gough

6 Indigenous presence in the Sydney games / Lisa Meekison

7 Elite art for cultural elites: Adding value to Indigenous arts / Howard Morphy

8 Cultural tourism in an interconnected world: Tensions and aspirations in Latin America / Penny Dransart

9 Past and future pathways: Innu cultural heritage in the twenty-first century / Stepehn Loring and Daniel Ashini

Notes

References

Index

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