Friendship: indigenous hosts and german travelers

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dc.contributor.author Watchman, Renae
dc.date.accessioned 2011-02-22T12:12:06Z
dc.date.available 2011-02-22T12:12:06Z
dc.date.issued 2009
dc.identifier.issn 1802-2502
dc.identifier.uri http://hdl.handle.net/10195/38273
dc.description.abstract 18th-19th centuries travel to the "contact zones" of diverse Indigenous communities by European Others initiated new experiences, which were further re-presented to Europe via detailed, albeit onesided narratives. The Indigenous – as a site or as a prototype – were imagined, fictionalized, and befriended by German explorer-intellectuals through Travel Literature. The European understanding of the indigenous world was heightened, while, the Indigenous counter-gaze reveals mutual curiosity and resistance through a re-reading of Indigenous acts of song, dance, laughter and silence found in the travelogues of Humboldt and Forster. eng
dc.format s. 251-266 cze
dc.language.iso eng
dc.publisher Univerzita Pardubice
dc.relation.ispartof Theatrum historiae. 4, 2009 cze
dc.rights bez omezení cze
dc.subject travel literature cze
dc.subject Kadu eng
dc.subject O-Mai eng
dc.subject Humboldt eng
dc.subject Forster eng
dc.subject Indigenous eng
dc.title Friendship: indigenous hosts and german travelers eng
dc.type Article eng
dc.peerreviewed yes eng
dc.publicationstatus published eng


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