Major HBR cases concerns on a whole industry, a whole organization or some part of organization; profitable or non-profitable organizations. Case study method guide is provided to students which determine the aspects of problem needed to be considered while analyzing a case study.
What are the limits of these forms of representation? Who can claim unmediated access to the laws which govern the forms by which Aboriginality is represented? What discursive practices impinge upon the processes, how do they advance or modify power relations between the subject of representation and the form of representation?
Is there a continuous, identifiable, hermetically sealed discursive practice or are these practices fractured, discontinuous, part of a serial which resists totalizing tendencies? It is impossible for one "ideological fiction," one discourse of power, one system of thought to account for the heterogeneous nature of Aboriginal people's "histories.
This proliferation of discourses thwarts any easy reduction of a culture to a dominant discourse. But such a reduction has not only been attempted, but has partially succeeded in swamping the plurality of Aboriginal voices.
This reduction is designated by my use of the word "Aboriginalism".
|Journey Speech||On the doorsteps and in the town centres so that people know there is a Labour Party that will stand up for them and is ready to rebuild and transform Britain.|
Let me begin by opening up the field of representation by examining, firstly the discourse of "Aboriginalism," which is perhaps one of the most powerful "fictions" in Australia today and, secondly, a number of literary and filmic texts through which Aborigines have been represented. My examination of "Aboriginalism" draws upon the concept of Orientalism; my textual analysis draws upon that discourse analysis which looks to the ways in which genres and conventions govern.
I will be arguing that generic structures organize and pre-determine Aboriginal representations to a significant extent In arguing such a case this paper is not only tentative and exploratory but is narrowly blind to a host of urgent social questions.
Orientalism and "Aboriginalism' One of the great themes of Orientalism, writes Edward Said, is that since they the other cannot represent themselves, "they must therefore be represented by others"  who know more about them than they know about themselves.
As Said argues, this particular ideological structure of thought should not be allowed to go unchallenged since we must always ask what kinds of intellectual, cultural and material energies went into the construction of this hegemony. It is as Said says "a created body of theory" with material and cultural investments, which go well beyond academia into politics and even global perceptions of nations and races.
In Warren Hastings' introduction to the translation we find another discourse present, a much more balanced and sensitive discourse which vies, momentarily, for ascendancy but is subsequently suppressed by those of William Jones and Hegel.
At the very moment that William Jones and other Orientalists were writing the founding discourses of Orientalism, Wilkins and Hastings, in the critical apparatuses which go into the making of a "book", affirmed the source race's radical otherness.
The Indians could be understood only through a reading and understanding of "their writings" which, wrote Hastings with a much finer grasp of history, "will survive when the British dominion in India shall have long ceased to exist. A crucial figure here is Hegel who in The Philosophy of Fine Art reduced Hindu thought to "Fantastic Symbolism," a term reflecting the "absence" of an historical consciousness in the Hindu.
The triumph of the Hegelian discourse, as constitutive of Orientalism, parallels the triumph of "Aboriginalism" in Australia - itself a similar ideological construct. I use Hegel to mediate between Orientalism and "Aboriginalism". I am inclined to think that as a hegemonic system which saturated while Australian consciousness and became a system of thought in its own right, "Aboriginalism," like Orientalism, simply confirmed prejudices based on doctrines of evolutionary difference and intellectual inferiority.
Nowhere is this more evident than in an essay entitled "Literature and the Aborigine" by Frederick T. In it he claims that the Aborigines blur the "distinction between self and external objects" 7 - precisely what Hegel was talking about. Armed with this kind of "Orientalist" or quasi-Helgelian ammunition, Macartney can then deny this race the ability to produce its grandest cultural artifact that is the literary text.
He refuses to use the word "literature" in discussing Aboriginal narratives, which are considered either "tediously discursive and inchoate" or incapable of "critical reflectiveness. Among her own people it was exactly that. My point, however, is that in Macartney we get, as late asa "replay" of "Aboriginalism's" imperialistic discourse, unameliorated unqualified by almost fifty years of anthropological work including those of Malinowski and Ashley Montagu and insensitive to the strengths of the culture under discussion.
It is true that like Wilkins and Hastings, for "Aboriginalism" too there are the discourses of Elkin, Dark and many more but these discourses do not form part of the construction of "Aboriginalism," which, as C.
Rowley again has pointed out upon analogy with Solzhenitsyn's "Gulag", may be deemed an "Aboriginal Archipelago," signifying both exclusion by refusing to acknowledge the Aboriginal presence in society and ubiquitous presence by denying land rights for instance.Some texts, like play scripts, are written specifically to be spoken and the playwright develops character through voice, interaction and all the non -verbal elements that combine to create a three dimensional character and to make a drama work.
The four basic types of speeches are: to inform, to instruct, to entertain, and to persuade. These are not mutually exclusive of one another. You may have several purposes in mind when giving your presentation.
For example, you may try to inform in an entertaining style. Journey Quotes from BrainyQuote, an extensive collection of quotations by famous authors, celebrities, and newsmakers. "Life is a journey that must be traveled no matter how bad the roads and accommodations.".
May 23, · Re: English Advanced - Texts Related to POWER i used v for vendetta and a clockwork orange for my texts. a clockwork orange is a bit tricky to talk about, but if you can do it well then go for it mang. English (Standard) and English (Advanced) Paper 1 — Area of Study General Instructions • Reading time – 10 minutes demonstrate understanding of the way perceptions of the journey are shaped in and through texts Write a persuasive response referring to representations of physical journeys in your texts.
Don’t let your life slip through your fingers by living in the past or for the future. By living your life one day at a time, you live all the days of your life. Don’t give up when you still have something to give.