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Extra resources for Curating Difficult Knowledge: Violent Pasts in Public Places
After World War II, Australia began to accept immigrants and refugees from Eastern and Southern Europe. The demographic changes that followed this mass migration changed Australia from a predominantly Anglo-Celtic society to one that could more accurately be described as multicultural. But it was not until the early 1980s, following Canada’s lead, that the Australian Federal Government made the political decision officially to adopt multiculturalism as a policy. It was the recognition of the multicultural nature of our society that prompted the State Government of South Australia to establish the Migration Museum in 1983, as a Division of History South Australia.
And Peter Kulchyski (1994). Tammarniit (Mistakes): Inuit Relocation in the Eastern Arctic 1939–63. Vancouver: UBC Press. Thomas, Jeff (2003). Where are the Children? Healing the Legacy of Residential Schools. Ottawa: Legacy of Hope Foundation. Tungilik, Victor and Rachel Uyarasuk (1999). ” In Jarich Oosten and Frederic Laugrand (eds) Inuit Perspectives on the 20th Century, Volume 1, Iqaluit: Nunavut Arctic College. Younging, Gregory, Jonathan Dewar, and Mike Degagné (eds) (2009). ” In Response, Responsibility, and Renewal: Canada’s Truth and Reconciliation Journey.
In Response, Responsibility, and Renewal: Canada’s Truth and Reconciliation Journey. Ottawa: Aboriginal Healing Foundation, 357–71. 2 The Past is a Dangerous Place: The Museum as a Safe Haven Vivienne Szekeres The city of Adelaide is the capital of South Australia and home of the Migration Museum, an institution dedicated to the history and experience of migrants to Australia. The location for this museum reflects the region’s history of non-conformism and enlightened and radical ideas. South Australia was not a convict settlement but a planned colony for free settlers who were attracted by the promise of religious freedom.