Tags » Indigenous

The Grinding of Earths Doors

There it is again, the grinding of earths doors.

Urging, shifting, pulsating.

We all hold a key but most are too conditioned, too afraid to step into the portals. 148 more words


Sorry, I didn't notice you not there…

I was talking to a friend the other day and happen to notice that she had two nose piercings. I stared for a while trying to figure out if they had always been there or whether this was like not noticing a person’s new haircut. 670 more words

French Teenagers lay Wreath at Aboriginal Memorial.

Hugo and Suzana laying the wreath at the Aboriginal War Memorial in the bush on Mt Ainslie 167 more words

Samlor Bok/Praung

So for all the jungle fanatics out there who may want to try something authentic without having to complicate themselves on carrying different ingredients to make their forest feast; Samlor Bok/Praung is one of the simple delicacies of Cambodia’s northeastern indigenous people applicable in the wilderness situation. 261 more words


Caught in the crossfire.

Members of the Dongria Kondh tribe. Indigenous peoples continue to be over-represented among the poor, the illiterate and the unemployed. Photograph: Reinhard Krause / Reuters/REUTERS… 254 more words

Sunrise at the Red Centre - Uluru

This picture was taken VERY early on the third day of a tour of the Red Centre back in 2010. It was the first real backpacking trip my uni buddy and I had ever taken, and despite underestimating our money situation, it was almost overwhelmingly fantastic. 60 more words


Aboriginal Acacia Prison dancers had their audience captivated during their performance at a Naidoc Week event | inMyCommunity

AFTER a year of rehearsals, eight Aboriginal Acacia Prison dancers had their audience captivated during their performance at a Naidoc Week event this week.Guests braved the blustery winds and heavy downpour and were led to the prison gymnasium on Monday for the presentation, and were greeted with a small Acacia Prison Naidoc Week pin.The presentation began with a couple of songs by a trio of prisoners on electric and acoustic guitars and keyboard.The dancers, with their faces and bodies painted, performed five dances, each telling a different story about Australia wildlife and Aboriginal culture.The audience watched in respectful silence throughout the presentation and applauded at the conclusion of each dance, but it was the moving speeches by guests Unity of First Peoples Marion Kickett and her daughter Tanya Williams that tugged on the heartstrings. 9 more words