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Book
x, 179 pages ; 25 cm.
  • A poem : the originals
  • Video clip
  • Visualizing indigenous jurisprudence through a diverse range of narratives
  • The influential theories
  • Retribalizing the tales
  • A poem : becoming history
  • Some words
  • The Wind Watchers' tale : skinned alive
  • A poem : so very different from us
  • Native women and healing the neglected rights of the land
  • Some words : the story of Wibari
  • The Wind Watchers' tale : Wibari and the Rogue Protectors
  • A poem : an ode to the children of Guatemala
  • Modern cannibalism : the trade in human body parts
  • Some words
  • The Wind Watchers' tale : bringers of the red dust
  • A poem : in search of immortality (an ode to the scientists)
  • The insidious disease of bioinsecurity : bats and badgers at large!
  • A poem : to the little people
  • In conclusion : some reflective thoughts.
This book offers an Indigenous supplement to the rich and growing area of visual legal scholarship. Organized around three narratives, each with an associated politico-poetic reading, the book addresses three major global issues: climate change, the trade in human body parts and bio-policing. Manifesting and engaging the traditional storytelling mode of classical Indigenous ontology, these narratives convey legal and political knowledge, not merely through logical argument, but rather through the feelings of law and the understanding of lawful behaviour produced by their rhythm. Through its own performativity, therefore, the book demonstrates how classical Indigenous legal traditions remain vital to the now pressing challenge of making peace with the earth.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138223844 20170321
Law Library (Crown)
Book
445 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
  • Story space, story time
  • Premise
  • The seven key steps of story structure
  • Character
  • Moral argument
  • Story world
  • Symbol web
  • Plot
  • Scene weave
  • Scene construction and symphonic dialogue
  • The never-ending story.
Law Library (Crown)
Book
xvi, 352 p. : maps ; 24 cm.
During the colonial period, Africans told each other terrifying rumours that Africans who worked for white colonists captured unwary residents and took their blood. In colonial Tanganyika, for example, Africans were said to be captured by these agents of colonialism and hung upside down, their throats cut so their blood drained into huge buckets. In Kampala, the police were said to abduct Africans and keep them in pits, where their blood was sucked. This text presents and interprets vampire stories from East and Central Africa as a way of understanding the world as the storytellers did. Using gossip and rumour as historical sources in their own right, it assesses the place of such evidence, oral and written, in historical reconstruction.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780520217034 20160528
Law Library (Crown)
Book
xii, 224 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
Frankie Silver was hanged for the murder of her husband. Later, people claimed that a tree growing near the cabin in which Charlie Silver had been buried was "accurst". This work uses the "accurst" tree metaphor for the grip the story of the murder has had on the imaginations of the community.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780807825648 20160528
Law Library (Crown)
Book
xi, 207 p. : ill. ; 22 cm.
  • Theories of fairy tales
  • Fairy tales, myths, and other archetypal stories
  • A method of psychological interpretation
  • A tale interpreted : "The three feathers"
  • "The three feathers" continued
  • "The three feathers" completed
  • Shadow, anima, and animus in fairy tales.
Of the various types of mythological literature, fairy tales are the simplest and purest expressions of the collective unconscious and thus offer the clearest understanding of the basic patterns of the human psyche. Every people or nation has its own way of experiencing this psychic reality, and so a study of the world's fairy tales yields a wealth of insights into the archetypal experiences of humankind. Perhaps for foremost authority on the psychological interpretation of fairy tales is Marie-Louise von Franz. In this book - originally published as An Introduction to the Interpretation of Fairy Tales - she describes the steps involved in analyzing tales and illustrates them with a variety of European tales, from "Beauty and the Beast" to "The Robber Bridegroom.".
Law Library (Crown)
LAW-3510-01
Book
xix, 310 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
Law Library (Crown)
Book
190 p. ; 26 cm.
Law Library (Crown)
Book
325 p. illus. 23 cm.
Law Library (Crown)