indigenousness


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Related to indigenousness: autochthonic
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  • noun

Synonyms for indigenousness

nativeness by virtue of originating or occurring naturally (as in a particular place)

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References in periodicals archive ?
Resultantly, they felt compelled to find out deeper courses of thematic divergence which were not only conspicuous enough to signify innovation and indigenousness, but were also substantive and appealing to other communities of readership and authorship in English.
These examples illustrate the importance of avoiding the creation of difference or exclusion by overemphasising Indigenousness.
Either way, both are positions that tend to dehumanize social and cultural groups such as the jibaros (and all forms of indigenousness and mestizaje) and, in this case, have a tendency to perpetuate the traditional, elitist, and "official" discourses of the nature of history and Puerto Rican culture.
In sum, indigenousness and authenticity are important attributes that cannot be ignored when evaluating the perceived value of products.
Thus, the authors of the book fill a gap in literature with their research by exploring not only the issue of indigenousness, but also the importance of political leadership.
Nonetheless, as Young writes, "the indigenousness of Chinese Catholicism, stemming from its considerable history, was compromised by its continuing foreign hierarchy" (14).
An ethnic character was ascribed to remnants of material culture, which, in turn, proved the indigenousness of a particular community in a particular contested territory.
Indigenousness and the mobility of knowledge: Promoting Canadian governance practices in the Russian North.
Afoegbu, with a research on stress levels among teachers in Nigerian universities, showed that the stress level of instructors is considerably above average, and this had nothing to do with gender, indigenousness and marital status, but has relationship with work experience and age.
Again, she goes beyond the simple and obvious ideas of cultural imperialism or crude indigenisation by pointing to the global as a resource for national industries, claiming that 'in and through the interaction (and even the opposition) between identity and otherness, between domestic and foreign, the conditions of possibility emerge for the elaboration and expression of true indigenousness in cultural production' (p.
Bobby Vaughn and Ben Vinson II write, "While intellectuals and political actors eventually embraced Indigenousness, the topic of blackness, despite enjoying moments of vogue in political circles in the late 1870s, became viewed as antithetical to national ambitions.
It involved partly a demand for recognition of indigenousness without specific claims for the assignment of lands, (42) which would arise in several subsequent conflicts and agreements that lay at the root of large-scale economic projects (cf.
It brings out the Indigenousness of the University community and creates a cultural space for the students," said Stewart.
Its contribution to scholarship is a more systematic re-examining of the concepts of indigenousness and indigenous knowledge drawing on a range of disciplines and what these concepts mean to undertaking management research that more thoroughly reflect global realities, while evaluating indigenous research methods that could be used effectively and appropriately in this endeavour.
Indigenousness, the autochthonous and lived experience of locale, sacred power, and protocol, provides the contextual backdrop for this discussion of powwows as sacred practice, and its importance to the production and maintenance of Native religious identity.
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