The making of Monstrous Breaches: An ethical global visual narrative

LCJ 23 cover

Judith Lovell and Kathleen Kemarre Wallace

LCJ: Special Issue:

Ethical relationships, ethical research in Aboriginal contexts: Perspectives from central Australia, 23, pp. 116-124
https://doi.org/10.18793/LCJ2018.23.10

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Citation
Lovell, J. & Wallace, K. K. (2018). The making of Monstrous Breaches: An ethical global visual narrative. Learning Communities: International Journal of Learning in Social Contexts [Special Issue: Ethical relationships, ethical research in Aboriginal contexts: Perspectives from central Australia], 23, 116-124. DOI: https://doi.org/10.18793/LCJ2018.23.10

 

Abstract

Describing the making of Monstrous Breaches here gives us an opportunity to reveal some of the elements at work when our artistry, narrative and research occur in intercultural contexts that depend on our adoption of ethical processes as artist researchers who are communicating from very different cultures and heritages. Though they are so often left unspoken and remain unseen, it is important to uncover and explore these processes that underpin the concept of our ethic in this applied research and artistry – if we wish to engage well at this interface of cultures and styles and traditions with the wider global intercultural imagination.

 

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