By Ed Cairns, Mícheál D. Roe (eds.)

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The meaning of reconciliation in Australia History tells us that Australia was ‘discovered’ by Captain Cook, who claimed it for England in 1770. Despite the fact that at the time there were approximately 750,000 Aboriginal people living on the continent (White and Mulvaney, 1987), the land was considered by the English to be terra nullius – that is to say, empty. Eight years later, the first fleet arrived, bringing with it a few hundred convicts who had been shipped out, because of a shortage of prison space in England.

It still hurts mate, y’know? You can never take away the pain, no matter how long. Give us land, get our land back, whatever, still won’t take away the pain. The oldies still feeling it today mate. They, they’ve been there and done that, an’ trapped an’ seen all the other people die. Their stories are, they tell ‘em on down to the young people, y’know like today. See with my kids, I’ll tell ‘em too. Y’know? Still keeps goin’. In this study, 32 indigenous Australians aged between 20 and 54 years participated in in-depth interviews about their experiences.

A lot of white people go about their business and they don’t even realize that they are standing on people’s freedom, that they are hurting people. Further, the respondents see echoes of the doctrine of terra nullius in both government policy and current attitudes: I mean the government today, they just don’t understand that we, as indigenous people, really, all we want is to be recognized that we are true Australians! They should give us, you know, that dignity that we David Mellor and Di Bretherton 45 are the true, well they say, the true dinky-die Aussies.

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