By Phyllis Kaberry
First released in 1939 through Routledge, this vintage ethnography portrays the aboriginal lady as she fairly is - a fancy social character along with her personal prerogatives, tasks, difficulties, ideals, rituals and viewpoint. This groundbreaking and enduring learn was once researched in North-West Australia among 1935 and 1936 and used to be written by way of a lady who really pioneered the learn of gender in anthropology
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Additional resources for Aboriginal Woman: Sacred and Profane (Routledge Classic Ethnographies)
But the encampment must not be conceived as an isolated place of settlement. Although it is the focal point, it is nevertheless the centre of a rough circle, within which is some pool providing the natives with fish, lily-roots, and mussels. It is a circle that stretches out for two or five miles: its ground is known for every tree, hillock, stump, antbed, crevice, and even plants. The women wander over this day after day in their search for food, and men may go farther afield in chase of a kangaroo.
The men, once they had killed their kangaroo, had finished their labours for the day. The women’s work, on the other hand, might be more protracted but it was less strenuous, and compares favourably with a European eight-hour day and possibly overtime as well. Digging for iguana. Briffault that women were the first agriculturists,1 to raise the question here whether the Aborigines display any tendency to plant seeds. On the Forrest River Mission both sexes worked in the vegetable gardens, but the women were not better gardeners, nor did they seem to manifest any more enthusiasm and interest.
In the same way in our own society many thousands of men belong to a secret society of religious and moral character, which ought to have the result of making its members more moral and religious, and therefore better and indeed excellent members of society, but participation in the rites of the society does not cause in the women “a sentiment of reverence” for the men, nor is it necessary for our women to be cognizant of, or to accept, the sanctity which the men could develop in the course of their secret life.
Aboriginal Woman: Sacred and Profane (Routledge Classic Ethnographies) by Phyllis Kaberry