The article is devoted to the life of the famous Australian anthropologist Deborah Bird Rose. Rose is the best example of a modern anthropologist who has devoted herself entirely to the service of science and the preservation of living being on earth. Although Deborah was born and educated in the United States, it turned out that due to her academic interests she connected her life with another continent – Australia. Studying the life of the natives Australians, comprehending their way of life, trying to understand their picture of the world, she involuntarily imbued with the depth of knowledge of the world around them.
Being the bearer of the cultural values of the two worlds, she felt very keenly this gap that separates these two pictures of the world. From her Native informants and friends, she learned to take care of the surrounding Nature, which they perceived as something with consciousness. This ultimately forced her to go through a difficult path from a humanitarian scientist, to a scientist who does not make a distinction between the world of People and the world of Nature. She protected aboriginal rights, but also fought for the preservation of endangered species. Her ability of hardworking surprises us: a wide variety of monographs, as an author and those where she was an author and an editor, a long list of articles, interviews, supervision of undergraduates and graduate students, the foundation and participation in the work of numerous fonds and public organizations involved in environmental protection, editorial work in academic journals and much more. And of course, one of the Central themes in her research was the Australian frontier. However, she was interested in other frontier cases, including American and Russian. Deborah rose died December 22, 2018, but her deeds, her words, her thoughts live in our hearts.
Rose, D. B. (1984). The Saga of Captain Cook: Morality in Aboriginal and European Law. Australian Aboriginal Studies(2), 24-39.
Rose, D. B. (1985). Aboriginal Identity vs Christian Identity. Australian Aboriginal Studies(2), 58-61.
Rose, D. B. (1989). Remembrance. Aboriginal History(13), 135-148.
Rose, D. B. (1996). Land Rights and Deep colonizing: the Erasure of Women. Aboriginal Law Bulletin, 3(85), 6-13.
Rose, D. B. (1997). Dark times and excluded bodies in the colonisation of Australia. In G. Gray, & C. Winter (Eds.), The Resurgence of Racism: Howard, Hanson and the Race Debate (pp. 97-116). Monash Publications inf History, Monash University.
Rose, D. B. (1997). The Year Zero and the North Australian frontier. В D. B. Rose, & A. F. Clarke (Ред.), Tracking knowledge in Northern Australian landscapes : studies in indigenous and settler ecological knowledge systems (стр. 19-36). Brinkin, NT: The Australian National University, North Australia Research Unit.
Rose, D. B. (1998). Signs of Life on a Barbarous Frontier: Intercultural Encounters in North Australia. Humanities Research(2), 17-36.
Rose, D. B. (2000). Dingo Makes Us Human: Life and Land in an Australian Aboriginal Culture. Cambridge, New York: Cambridge University Press.
Rose, D. B. (2000). To Dance with Time: A Victoria River Aboriginal Study. The Australian Journal of Anthropology, 11(2), 287-296.
Rose, D. B. (2002). Dialogue with Place: Toward an Ecological Body. Journal of Narrative Theory. Benjamin & Bakhtin: New Approaches-New Contexts , 32(3), 311-325.
Rose, D. B. (2004). Reports from a Wild Country: Ethics for Decolonisation. Sydney: UNSW Press.
Rose, D. B. (2006). What If the Angel of History Were a Dog? Cultural Studies Review, 12(1), 67-78.
Rose, D. B. (2011). Wild Dog Dreaming: Love and Extinction. Charlottesville, London: University of Virginia Press.
Rose, D. B. (n.d.). Double Death. Retrieved 01 25, 2019, from Deborah Bird Rose. Love at the Edge of Extinction: http://deborahbirdrose.com/144-2/
Rose, D. B., & Davis, R. (Eds.). (2005). Dislocating the frontier : essaying the mystique of the outback. Canberra: ANU E Press.
Rose, D. B., Dooren, , T., & Chrule, M. (2017). Extinction Studies: Stories of Time, Death, and Generations. New York: Columbia University Press
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