Indigenous standpoint theory is an intricate theoretical approach in how indigenous people navigate the difficulties of their experiences within spaces which contest their epistemology. Utility of this approach stems from diverse background of marginalised groups across societies and cultures whose unique experiences have been rejected and. Keywords: Indigenous Epistemology, Indigenous Standpoint Theory, Eurocentric Approaches To Knowledge, Research For Research Sake, The Academy Does Not Own The Research Volume : 3 Issue :
The exegesis explores Indigenous standpoint theory with a particular focus on the Australian Indigenous Women's Standpoint articulated by Aileen Moreton-Robinson. As defined by Moreton-Robinson, an Australian Indigenous women's standpoint is one which is centred in sovereign (interconnected) Indigenous women's ways of being, knowing an Indigenous Epistemology and Indigenous Standpoint Theory (PDF) Indigenous Epistemology and Indigenous Standpoint Theory | Dennis Foley - Academia.edu Academia.edu no longer supports Internet Explorer Abstract This paper is a commentary responding to the problem of Indigenous post-graduate students and scholars struggling with an understanding of Indigenous Standpoint Theory and either disengaging with it or including it in shallow or tokenistic ways that fail to advance knowledge in this emergent field (Foley, 2018)
Relationally Responsive Standpoint . A way of coming to Indigenous Standpoint Theory . This paper is a commentary responding to the problem of Indigenous post-graduate students and scholars struggling with an understanding of Indigenous Standpoint Theory and either disengaging with it or including it in shallow or tokenistic ways that fail to. Implementation of Indigenous Standpoint Theory (IST) presents the opportunity to further enhance Vocational Education and Training (VET) for Indigenous people in Australia. This paper briefly discusses this theory, the concept of Indigenous knowledge and its integration to enhance VET for Indigenous learners Standpoint theory, a feminist theoretical perspective that argues that knowledge stems from social position. The perspective denies that traditional science is objective and suggests that research and theory have ignored and marginalized women and feminist ways of thinking
Feminist Standpoint Theory. Feminist standpoint theorists make three principal claims: (1) Knowledge is socially situated. (2) Marginalized groups are socially situated in ways that make it more possible for them to be aware of things and ask questions than it is for the non-marginalized AUSTRALIAN SOVEREIGNTY, INDIGENOUS STANDPOINT THEORY AND FEMINIST STANDPOINT THEORY First Peoplesʼ Sovereignties Matter Allan Ardill* Much has been written by non-Indigenous Australians in the wake of the 1992 Mabo case following its rejection of terra nullius in Australia. What is surprising about this literature is th
and Indigenous Psychology focusing on key Indigenous wellbeing paradigms, discourses, and disciplines. Section Two: Indigenous Research Paradigms and Methodologies explores Indigenous Standpoint Theory, Indigenous Knowledge Systems, Indigenous Research Methods and Methodologies and decolonising research and psychology Indigenous epistemology and Indigenous standpoint theory. Social Alternatives, 22 (1), 44.Google Scholar. Harding, S. (2004). Rethinking standpoint epistemology: What is strong objectivity? In Harding, (Eds.), The Feminist Standpoint Theory reader: intellectual and political controversies In his influential work, Torres Strait Islander scholar Martin Nakata defines Indigenous. standpoint theory as a method of inquiry, a process for making more intelligible 'the corpus of. objectified knowledge about us' as it emerges and organises understanding of our lived. realities. What is research standpoint
, Indigenous Communication Theory, Aboriginal Research, Indigenous Standpoint Theory Research Through, With and As Storying Research Through, With and As Storying explores how Indigenous and non-Indigenous scholars can engage with storying as a tool that disassembles conventions of research Vocational education and training outcomes for Indigenous Australians have remained below expectations for some time. Implementation of Indigenous Standpoint Theory (IST) presents the opportunity to further enhance Vocational Education and Training for Indigenous people in Australia. This paper briefly discusses this theory, the concept of Indigenous knowledge and its integration to enhance.
I argue that an Indigenous women's standpoint generates problematics informed by our knowledges and experiences. Acknowledging that Indigenous women's individual experiences will differ due to intersecting oppressions produced under social, political, historical and material conditions that we share consciously or unconsciously The paper also engages with Nakata's approach to Indigenous research through his Indigenous standpoint theory. This work emerges from the experiential and conceptual, and from a commitment to teaching and learning in Indigenous studies. It is a reflection of how nonIndigenous academics working in Indigenous studies can contribute to the. An Indigenous Australian Standpoint Theory. This paper examines the contemporary developments of Indigenous epistemology within western theory. An interpretation of an Australian Aboriginal philosophy is married to the concepts of three notable Indigenous scholars to produce a model that is universal in its application in Indigenous theory. Indigenous Standpoint Theory Complementary to the principles advocated by Rigney (1999), Indigenous Standpoint Theory (Nakata 2007b) provides a means to speak back to the contested space at the cultural interface whereby Indigenous and Western knowledges interact
To make this argument, the article identifies with feminist standpoint theory and Indigenous standpoint theory to contend that First Peoples' sovereignties must be embraced by non-Indigenous scholars Description. In this article I outline an Australian Indigenous women's standpoint theory. I argue that an Indigenous women's standpoint generates problematics informed by our knowledges and experiences. Acknowledging that Indigenous women's individual experiences will differ due to intersecting oppressions produced under social, political. Indigenous Standpoint Theory Indigenous disability understandings Ethics Australia Colonialism Knowledge production Race and racism In order to understand our position better and to ultimately act to improve it, we must first immerse ourselves in and understand the very system of thought, ideas and knowledge that have been instrumental in. Indigenous Knowledge and the Cultural Interface: underlying issues at the intersection of knowledge and information systems. International Federation of Library Associations Journal, 28(5/6), 281-291. Nakata, M. (2007a). The Cultural Interface and Indigenous Standpoint Theory Disciplining the Savages: Savaging the Disciplines (pp. 195-212) To make this argument, the article identifies with feminist standpoint theory and Indigenous standpoint theory to contend that First Peoples' sovereignties must be embraced by non-Indigenous scholars. View less > Journal Title. Griffith Law Review. Volume. 22. Issue. 2. Publisher URI
.' 'Blending of Indigenous ways of knowing, being and doing, together with disability ways of knowing. Indigenous standpoint, as well as feminist theory, expect the knower to address their social status of privilege to those they are researching. When addressing ourselves as 'knowers' into the setting, the intention isn't to realign the focus, however, to include the social relations within what we as knowers know Indigenous Standpoint Theory: - How does social location as an Indigenous person (politics, social, economic, cultural, spiritual, class, gender, dis/ability etc.) living in a colonial regime (whiteness, nationalism, state oppression) come into thinking about how to decolonise that system?-Indigenous social research paradigms have different epistemologies to do research/analyse the social. Relationally Responsive Standpoint . A way of coming to Indigenous Standpoint Theory . This paper is a commentary responding to the problem of Indigenous post-graduate students and scholars struggling with an understanding of Indigenous Standpoint Theory and either disengaging with it or including it in shallow or tokenistic ways that fail to. The exegesis explores Indigenous standpoint theory and the complexities of telling stories from an Indigenous standpoint in a colonised world. AB - This thesis consists of a Young Adult novel titled The Disappearance of Ember Crow and an associated exegesis. The novel is a work of 'Indigenous Futurisms', a term coined by Anishinaabe academic.
Indigenous standpoint theory. Participatory Action Research. A series of consultation meetings were arranged between the first author, a Noongar Aboriginal researcher, with a range of people from the same Noongar community as the author to discuss priorities and develop questions. The drafted questionnaire was shaped with continuous Noongar. the Indigenous Standpoint Theory of Professor Errol West (Japanangka), which reflected the multi-dimensional nature of experience through an integrated model of eight voices: cultural, spiritual, secular, intellectual, political, practical, personal, and public (Foley 2003). I shared with him the literature of multipl Furthermore, while Indigenous Standpoint Theory is a means of resolving conflict between colonial and Indigenous Australian knowledge (Al-Natour & Fredericks, 2016; Ardill, 2013). In this context, Indigenous Standpoint Theory is used to marry the educational content with Indigenous culture so that the research has perspective and meaning for. Standpoint theory, a feminist theoretical perspective that argues that knowledge stems from social position. The perspective denies that traditional science is objective and suggests that research and theory have ignored and marginalized women and feminist ways of thinking. The theory emerged from the Marxist argument that people from an oppressed class have special access to knowledge that is.
2.9.1 Indigenous Standpoint Theory 51 2.9.2 Cultural Interface theoretical framework 51 2.9.3 Conceptual Framework in the current study 53 2.9.4 Yunkaporta's Eight Ways Aboriginal Pedagogy Framework 53 188.8.131.52 Summary of Yunkaporta's Eight Ways 53 2.9.5 Linking Yunkaporta's (2009) Eight Ways to the current study 5 In Indigenous Standpoint Theory, the perspective of Indigenous peoples is prioritised in recognising and analysing the (co)construction of knowledge - this while acknowledging that all Indigenous experience is not the same (see e.g. Moreton-Robinson, 2013; Nakata, 2007; Tuhiwai Smith, 2014) This article explores Indigenous standpoint theory in Australia in the context of postcolonialism and some of its aspects influencing Canadian First Nations scholarship. I look at how cultural metanarratives are ideologically informed and act to lock out of scholarship other ways of knowing, being and doing. I argue that they influence knowledge and education so as to ratify Eurowestern. Reframed Standpoint Theory. A standpoint theory framework allows for flexibility and validation of the participant's voice (Martin, 2008). A combination of feminist, indigenous and cultural standpoints was used to inform the current framework 2 See generally, Allan Ardill, 'Australian Sovereignty, Indigenous Standpoint Theory and Feminist Standpoint Theory: Why First Peoples Sovereignties Matter' (2013) 22(2) Griffith Law Review 315; Dennis Foley, 'Indigenous Epistemology and Indigenous Standpoint Theory' (2003) 22(1) Social Alternatives 44; Karen Lillian Martin, Please.
Indigenous Standpoint Theory (Nakata, 1998) which encourages Indigenous researchers to develop unique standpoint theories, so previous research on Indigenous people can be reviewed and challenged. In research in the area of Indigenous entrepreneurs hip, a key proponent of Indigenous standpoint theory Indigenous standpoint theory can be viewed as part of a larger continuing project by First Nations peoples to actualise Indigenous ways of being, knowing and doing both within and outside the academy. Standpoint is closely related to the substantial body of First Nations scholarshi
ing Indigenous women's standpoint theory as the guiding frameworks for the research, 20 Indigenous women were interviewed as part of a broader project investigating Indigenous women's leadership. A number of themes emerged in understanding what it means to be an Indigenous woman leading in the present day. The article conclude It also explores Indigenous Standpoint Theory, Indigenous Knowledge Systems, Indigenous Research Methods and Methodologies as key elements in decolonising research, building self-determination in communities, and contributing to Indigenous social and emotional wellbeing (SEWB) and Indigenous Psychology Opportunity is also provided for the reader to consider their own response to the issues identified., - The author discovered that the initial misgivings regarding the research project were misguided following a broader reading of the literature regarding Indigenous Standpoint Theory and Causal Layered Analysis In contrast, Indigenous standpoint theory recognizes some of the distinct perspectives of Indigenous peoples. For example. in the health and education sector, Indigenous people are often perceived as failing—a perspective that overlooks the systemic or societal impediments to education and health
Foley, D (2003) Indigenous epistemology and Indigenous standpoint theory. Social Alternatives 22(1): 44. Foley, D. (2003) Indigenous Epistemology and Indigenous Standpoint Theory. Social Alternatives 22 (1): 44- 52. Moreton-Robinson, A. (2011) 'The White Man's Burden: Patriarchal White Epistemic Violence and Aboriginal Women's Knowledges within the Academy.' Australian Feminist Studies 26 (70): 413-431 This paper examines the idea of embedding Indigenous perspectives drawing upon a metaphor for designing an environment that nurtures Indigenous cultural identity and relationships. This paper constitutes a teacher's personal story of emerging understandings of Indigenous Standpoint Theory and pedagogy, which began with embedding Indigenous perspectives within a tertiary music and sound curriculum practices. Drawing on tenets of critical race theory, Indigenous standpoint theory and critical pedagogies, this paper argues that the existence of Indigenous knowledges in Australian university curricula and pedagogy demands personal and political activism (Dei, 2008) as it requires educators to critique both personal and discipline-base Standpoint theory - Indigenous standpoint theory. Indigenous standpoint theory within its entirety is an intricate theoretical approach in how the Indigenous navigate the difficulties of their experiences within spaces which contest their epistemology. More precisely, its utilisation stems from a diverse background of marginalised groups whose experiences were rejected and suppressed within an.
CiteSeerX - Document Details (Isaac Councill, Lee Giles, Pradeep Teregowda): Vocational education and training outcomes for Indigenous Australians have remained below expectations for some time. Implementation of Indigenous Standpoint Theory (IST) presents the opportunity to further enhance Vocational Education and Training for Indigenous people in Australia The aim of this chapter is to de-objectify the scholar and concede bias. This is a very Indigenous approach to writing, researching and teaching. We will examine the impact of Aileen Moreton-Robinson and other Indigenous scholars on Indigenous Standpoint Theory and the furthering of Indigenous knowledges through his Indigenous standpoint theory. This. work emerges from the experiential and conceptual, and from a commitment to teaching and learning. in Indigenous studies. It is a reflection of how nonIndigenous. academics working in Indigenous studies To do this, the study uses an Indigenous methodological framework. It draws on Indigenous Standpoint Theory to analyse data through concepts of the cultural interface and tensions (Nakata, 2007, pp. 195-217). The study's framing also draws on decolonising methods (Porsanger, 2004; Smith, 1999) and Indigenist research methods (Rigney, 1997) Indigenous Standpoint Theory values Indigenous voices and perspectives foremost, therefore is appropriate here in order to bring Indigenous experiences, ways of knowing and doing to the fore (Martin and Mirraboopa, 2003). Indigenous Standpoint enables researcher/s to research with their communities in connection with individual perspectives on.
Indigenous epistemology and Indigenous standpoint theory. D Foley. Social alternatives 22 (1), 44-52, 2003. 321: 2003: Social capital and the networking practices of indigenous entrepreneurs. D Foley, AJ O'connor. Journal of Small Business Management 51 (2), 276-296, 2013. 204: 2013 Dr Jarrett's research draws on Indigenous standpoint theory, a perspective centred on Indigenous experience that includes his own experience as an Indigenous business practitioner. From this standpoint, it shines a light on purchasing practices of large corporate and government organisations Indigenous Standpoint Theory (IST) offers an alternative to the practice of subjugating Indigenous people as the cultural other. Meekosha (2011:672) rightly claims that 'disability studies differentiation between chronic illness, impairment and disability cannot usefully explain the contemporary lived experience of Indigenous peoples' History was made in central Australia late last week when hundreds of Indigenous delegates from around the country gathered at Uluru to discuss 'recognition'.. Cultural Interface Theory [34,35,36,37] helps explain how Team Members Footnote 3 work fluidly in a space between a dominant Western health system and an Aboriginal community with different expectations and needs, and Indigenous Standpoint Theory [36, 38,39,40,41] that helps us understand how Team Members enact their Aboriginal and Torres.
This unit introduces you to Indigenous research approaches and prepares you to develop an understanding of Standpoint Theory and your own position on the role of research. The evolution of key Standpoint theorists will be analysed and discussed to provide students with a paradigm to consider Indigenous research methodologies 31. No more 'Blacks in the Back': Adding more than a 'splash' of Black into social work education and practice by drawing on the works of Aileen Moreton-Robinson and others who contribute to Indigenous Standpoint Theory. Jennie Briese and Kelly Menzel. 32. Engaged Buddhism, Embodiment, and the Legacy of Joanna Macy. Loretta Pyles . 33 Martin Nakata's book, Disciplining the Savages: Savaging the Disciplines represents the most focussed and sustained Indigenous critique of anthropological knowledge yet published. It is impressive, rigorous, and sometimes poignant: a must-read for anyone concerned with the troubled interplay of Indigenous issues and academic institutions in Australia today It also introduces the reader to Nakata's approach to Indigenous research through his Indigenous standpoint theory. Nakata, Martin. Indigenous Knowledge and the Cultural Interface: Underlying Issues at the Intersection of Knowledge and Information Systems. IFLA Journal 28.5-6 (2002): 281-291. DOI: 10.1177/03400352020280051 To conduct this study, relationships between Indigenous suppliers and their LPO buyers are examined through the dual theoretical lens of Indigenous Standpoint Theory (IST) (Nakata 1998; Foley 2000; 2003; 2005) and Transaction Cost Economic Theory (TCE) (Williamson 1998; 2008)
Indigenous Epistemolog To explain the local history, this paper draws on Indigenous standpoint theory, which can be described as a paradigm in which commonalities of the underprivileged are analysed. It provides a viewing platform from which this story exposes everyday life of marginalised people by investigating the reality of the Fraser clan and its mixed marriages. Abstract. This paper is a commentary responding to the problem of Indigenous post-graduate students and scholars struggling with an understanding of Indigenous Standpoint Theory and either disengaging with it or including it in shallow or tokenistic ways that fail to advance knowledge in this emergent field (Foley, 2018) CiteSeerX - Document Details (Isaac Councill, Lee Giles, Pradeep Teregowda): Indigenous Standpoint Theory (IST) pertains to the integration of Indigenous knowledge into programs involving Indigenous people. Integration of Indigenous knowledge is not unusual. The benefits have long been experienced in biodiversity and conservation (Hellier, Newton & Gaona, 1999), agroforestry (Walker, Sinclair. From this standpoint, entrepreneurs are agents of social change (Barth, 1963, 1967; Towards a theory of indigenous entrepreneurship. International Journal of Entrepreneurship and Small Business, 1(1/2), 1-20. Google Scholar Peredo, A. M., & Chrisman, J. J. (2006). Toward a theory of community-based enterprise. Academy of.
INDIGENOUS KNOWLEDGE SYSTEMS AND PRACTICES (IKSPs) IN THE Standpoint theory, or standpoint epistemology, is a theory found in some academic disciplines used for analyzing inter-subjective discourses.This body of work proposes that authority is rooted in individuals' personal knowledge and perspectives, and the power that such authority exerts. An estimated 370 million Indigenous people reside in 90 countries and make up 5% of the global population. Three hundred million Indigenous people live in extremely disadvantaged rural locations. Indigenous people have suffered from historic injustices due to colonization and the dispossession of their lands, territories, and resources, thus preventing them from exercising their right to. Dennis Foley, Indigenous epistemology and Indigenous standpoint theory, Social Alternatives vol 22 no 1, Summer 2003. 5. Michael Dodson, Indigenous protected areas in Australia, in I nternational expert group meeting on Indigenous Peoples and protection of the environment (Khabarovsk Russian Federation: United Nations, 2007) Indigenous Standpoint Theory ensures the research is planned, owned and controlled by Indigenous people and ensure that Indi-genous people are intimately involved with all aspects of the research . Through capturing and reflecting on patients' experiences, as well as our own as researchers in the hospital, this study demonstrates how. They propose the use of Indigenous standpoint theory to prioritize the locale, 5 . agency, and tensions that sit in this cultural interface of contested knowledge (437). Lynn Meskell : Archaeology, ----- Handbook of Postcolonial Archaeology.
Working from the notion that methodologies are the space in between theory, methods, and ethics, this manuscript works with/in the cultural interface between the Western theories that shape photovoice (i.e., standpoint theory, praxis) and Indigenous analogues (i.e., Nakata's [2007a, 2007b] Indigenous standpoint theory, Grande's [2004, 2008] Red. Indigenous standpoint to better understand history and society. The for shaping methodology when conceptualized as a standpoint. Standpoint theory was popularized by feminist epistemologists in the 1980s as a way of talking about knowing across differences, whether sexual, racial, cultural, or, in this case, historical.. The whole concept of Indigenous standpoint theory is to challenge the notion that anyone can come from a position of neutrality. Perspective, when clearly defined and articulated is not only honest, it can strengthen research work rather than weaken it. It is a process by which lived experience can deepen understanding of research findings Indigenous Education and Epistemic Violence. by: Michael Chandler. date: November 24, 2010. Canada's continuing failures to adequately address the training and educational needs of its First Nation, Métis, and Inuit learners are so profound as to be beyond all serious dispute, and so unconscionable as to constitute a national disgrace
013. Screen Sovereignty and Indigenous Standpoint Theory: From Journalism to the Digital Humanities Panel 8:00 to 9:45 am - Royal Room 620 Chair: Karyn Recollet, University of Toronto Participants: Inaudible Mess and Concordance Lines: A Digital Performance of Injun Jordan Abel, Simon Fraser Universit Download PDF: Sorry, we are unable to provide the full text but you may find it at the following location(s): http://www.avetra.org.au/downl... (external link Adding more than a 'splash' of Black into social work education and practice by drawing on the works of Aileen Moreton-Robinson and others who contribute to Indigenous Standpoint Theory. In Morley, Christine, Ablett, Phillip, Noble, Carolyn and Cowden, Stephen (ed), The Routledge handbook of critical pedagogies for social work , Routledge.
Indigenous knowledge as and in scholarship and education is an immediate need for all Indigenous peoples throughout the world. This is clearly articulated in Lester Irabinna Rigney's Indigenous standpoint theory and supported by many Indigenous Australian scholars such as Karen Martin (2008) 013. Screen Sovereignty and Indigenous Standpoint Theory: From Journalism to the Digital Humanities. Panel. 8:00 to 9:45 am - Royal Room 620. Chair: Karyn Recollet, University of Toronto . Participants: Inaudible Mess and Concordance Lines: A Digital Performance of Injun Jordan Abel, Simon Fraser Universit 013. Screen Sovereignty and Indigenous Standpoint Theory: From Journalism to the Digital Humanities. Panel. 8:00 to 9:45 am - Royal Room 620 Chair: Karyn Recollet, University of Toronto . Participants: Inaudible Mess and Concordance Lines: A Digital Performance of Injun Jordan Abel, Simon Fraser Universit This work includes the idea of Indigenous Standpoint Theory and helps teachers and student to shape the voices of their Aboriginal students, Families and Communities within the greater context of Aboriginal ways of 'knowing' and 'doing' research. Epistemology and Ontology
To illustrate culturally responsive methodologies is to acknowledge the local histories, traditions and Indigenous knowledge systems that inform them Chilisa, 2011:161 This quote resonates with me because it signifies the importance of recognizing indigenous knowledge and customs within western research Nakata argues for the recognition of the complexity of the space Indigenous people now live in -- the cultural interface -- and proposes an alternative theoretical standpoint to account for Indigenous experience of this space Given these fraught political demands, it is important to question why, and how, decolonization has been discussed so intently in Australian literary theory and poetics. From an Indigenous standpoint, there is merit in such an approach within the current stage of dreaming—indeed, radical imagining is critical to any liberatory discourse Working from the notion that methodologies are the space in between theory, methods, and ethics, this manuscript works with/in the cultural interface between the West- ern theories that shape photovoice (i.e., standpoint theory, praxis) and Indigenous analogues (i.e., Nakata's [2007a, 2007b] Indigenous standpoint theory, Grande's [2004.