Aboriginal

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Aboriginal

1. of, relating to, or characteristic of the native peoples of Australia
2. another word for an Australian Aborigine
References in periodicals archive ?
80) If race was not rendered invisible in the manner Razack suggests--if the social relations that situated Aboriginal bodies in particular in a vulnerable positionality vis-a-vis Pickton were recognized--the Aboriginally of these women would be at least as cogent and important an aspect of the similar fact analysis as was their relationship to drugs.
Following the notions of Indigenous media scholar Faye Ginsburg on how aboriginally controlled media production enables cultural activism and transformative action, the book aims to deliver concrete examples of how these media "permit increasing cultural and social agency among indigenous groups, and how aboriginal media producers conceive of traditional knowledge.
A child (who may turn out an idiot) is born by the action of even more complex laws, and I can see no reason why a man, or other animal, may not have been aboriginally produced by other laws, and that all these laws may have been expressly designed by an omniscient Creator, who foresaw every future event and consequence.
Many were aboriginally produced in California then traded to more northerly tribes.
When the Red Power activists of the late 1960s and early 1970s took over Alcatraz, marched on Washington and then trashed the office of the Bureau of Indian Affairs, and swiped at the besieging army at Wounded Knee, they were committing cultural acts in which they sought social and political power through a complicated play of white guilt, nostalgia, and the deeply rooted desire to be Indian and more aboriginally true to the spirit of the land.
25) However, it need not necessarily follow that for Darwin tribal success was the point of ethics; he argued, in fact, that it was humanity in its specifically primeval state that saw actions as good or bad "solely as they obviously affect the welfare of the tribe," which was why he commented that "this conclusion agrees well with the belief that the so-called moral sense is aboriginally derived from the social instincts, for both relate at first exclusively to the community.
The lightning kills a man, whether a good one or bad one, owing to the excessively complex action of natural laws,--a child (who may turn out an idiot) is born by action of even more complex laws,--and I can see no reason, why a man, or other animal, may not have been aboriginally produced by other laws; & that all these laws may have been expressly designed by an omniscient Creator, who foresaw every future event & consequence.
73) The erasing of Aboriginally from the prairies was not evidence of ignorance of their presence historically and otherwise.
Gottschall reminds us that "anthropology has revealed no aboriginally peaceful peoples, much less the prelapsarian world of primitive harmony envisioned by Rousseau and his many followers" (41).
Aboriginally Index Proportion of Presence of (AI) people with aboriginal aboriginal population identity (by the Census definition) in total population.
Psalms 8:3-4, NIV 1995) By contrast, the renowned 19th century naturalist and preeminent evolutionist Charles Darwin renders a different view, "Man may be excused for feeling some pride at having risen, though not through his own exertions, to the very summit of the organic scale; and the fact of his having thus risen, instead of having been aboriginally placed there, may give him hope for a still higher destiny in the distant future.
Almost we are persuaded that there is something after all, something essential waiting for all of us in the dark areas of the world, aboriginally loathsome, immeasurable and certainly nameless .