Singing the Future: assessing the effectiveness of repatriation
Grant number: FT150100141 | Funding period: 2016 - 2020
The project aims to advance knowledge about musical vitality and resilience and to develop tools to better sustain endangered indigenous music for the benefit of cultural heritage communities, Australia and the world. Music endangerment presents a crisis for local and global societies, due to the critical role that musical vitality plays in maintaining human diversity and sustainability. Repatriation of legacy song records has been a key research intervention used to address this crisis. Using cross-national research in Australia and Uganda, the project plans to investigate the effectiveness of legacy records and new technologies for their dissemination in the task of supporting musical vita..View full description
Related publications (14)
J is for Junba: A bilingual alphabet book in Ngarinyin language and English
Sally Treloyn, Rona Goonginda Charles, Pansy Ngalgarr NULGIT, Francis Nunburrngu Divilli
J is for Junba was developed by Rona Goonginda Charles and Sally Treloyn as a resource tosupport teaching and learning through Jun..
RUIAC Symposium, Workshop on Country, Printmaking workshop
Sally Treloyn, Tiriki Onus, Megan McPherson, Reuben Brown, Jodie Seiuli, Lauren Gower, Michael Julian, John Parsons, James Howard, Ros Atkins, Jen Tarry Smith, Samuel Murnane, Ruth Singer, Fred Gesha, Rheannan Port, N'Arweet Carolyn Briggs, Clint Bracknell, Rona Charles, John Divilli, Lloyd Nulgit
Reclamation, revitalisation, recovery, rematriation and repatriation are terms often used by artists and researchers in contempora..
Children, knowledge, Country: child and youth-based approaches to revitalising musical traditions in the Kimberley
Andrea Emberly, Sally Treloyn, Rona Googninda Charles
Children and young people are often positioned as future beneficiaries of efforts to revitalise language, song and culture. While ..