Return, Reconcile, Renew Website and Database
AuthorOrmond-Parker, L; Fforde, C; Rigney, D; Turnbull, P; McCarthy, G; Hemming, S; Pickering, M; Tapsell, P; Wilson, C; McKeown, T; ...
Source TitleReturn, Reconcile, Renew Website
University of Melbourne Author/sOrmond-Parker, Lyndon
AffiliationMelbourne School of Population and Global Health
Document TypeScholarly Contribution
CitationsOrmond-Parker, L., Fforde, C., Rigney, D., Turnbull, P., McCarthy, G., Hemming, S., Pickering, M., Tapsell, P., Wilson, C., McKeown, T., Koch, G., Dalitz, W., David, N., Aranui, A., Keeler, H. & Morris, W. (2020). Return, Reconcile, Renew Website and Database
Access StatusAccess this item via the Open Access location
Open Access URLPublished version
ARC Grant codeARC/IN180100014
Return, Reconcile, Renew. We have developed it in response to our communities’ wishes to find and return the remains of our Old People who were taken to museums all over the world and who need to be brought back to country. The title, Return, Reconcile, Renew reflects how people have talked about the importance of repatriation. We share our experiences with you to raise awareness of the importance of repatriation and its role in healing, wellbeing and reconciliation. The website has been developed by our three community organisations and we acknowledge that many other views and approaches might be taken by other organisations. We do not speak for other communities. The website will provide you with stories where people from our communities share their experiences with repatriation. The complexities they have faced and the relationships they have built. The website provides you information about repatriation and reburial. It contains community voices from Ngarrindjeri, the Torres Strait and the Kimberley about their experiences, concerns, hopes and aspirations to bring our Old People home and the role that this plays in healing and cultural renewal for us and our future generations. It tells the story about why repatriation is so important to our communities.
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