Aboriginal Women

Some articles on aboriginal, aboriginal women, women:

Tasmanians - History - Contact With Sealers On The North and East Coasts
... More extensive contact between Aboriginal Tasmanians and Europeans resulted when British and American seal hunters began visiting the islands in Bass Strait ... Tasmania in small boats and so make contact with the Aboriginal Tasmanians ... relationships developed between sealers and Tasmanian Aboriginal tribes ...
Native Women's Association Of Canada - History
... NWAC was founded in 1973 as an aggregate of 13 Aboriginal women's groups from coast to coast to coast, with the goals of preserving Aboriginal culture, achieving equal opportunity for Aboriginal women, and ... negotiated, the federal government included four Aboriginal groups in negotiations and gave them money ... NWAC, which was not included, alleged the four groups primarily represented Aboriginal men and launched a court challenge for representation, claiming to have been denied rights to freedom of ...
Keith Windschuttle - The Fabrication of Aboriginal History, Volume One, Van Diemen's Land 1803 - 1847 - Specific Issues: Treatment of Women
... violence and cruelty with which many Tasmanian Aboriginal men were observed to treat women ... He notes that the "murder of women because of insult, jealousy and infidelity, was common" and that a woman who refused a particular suitor would often be abducted and raped ... He argues that this contributed to the willingness of some Aboriginal women to associate themselves with sealers and settlers rather than their own people, so reducing the full-blooded ...

Famous quotes containing the words women and/or aboriginal:

    The first full-fledged generation of women in the professions did not talk about their overbooked agenda or the toll it took on them and their families. They knew that their position in the office was shaky at best. . . . If they suffered self-doubt or frustration . . . they blamed themselves—either for expecting too much or for doing too little.
    Deborah J. Swiss (20th century)

    John Eliot came to preach to the Podunks in 1657, translated the Bible into their language, but made little progress in aboriginal soul-saving. The Indians answered his pleas with: ‘No, you have taken away our lands, and now you wish to make us a race of slaves.’
    —Administration for the State of Con, U.S. public relief program. Connecticut: A Guide to Its Roads, Lore, and People (The WPA Guide to Connecticut)