This work is the most comprehensive bibliography of the comic art of these regions and all its dimensions. It contains 10,200 easy to use citations, organized by region, country, and identifying characteristics. This volume brings together both mainstream and fugitive materials relating to animation, caricature, comic books, political cartoons, and other types of animation. This exhaustive bibliography contains special sections on continental and inter-country perspectives as well as a directory of comic related periodicals of the different regions. Featured among the 87 countries is Japan, whose manga and anime have an impact on how comics and animation are perceived and produced worldwide. This comprehensive and thoroughly researched bibliography will greatly advance the study of international comic art.
While their health has suffered enormously because of the arrival of the Europeans, it is assumed that Aboriginal people enjoyed good health before 1788. Using data collected from all parts of the continent, this 1995 book studies the health of Australia's original inhabitants over 50,000 years. It represents the first continental survey of its kind and is the first to quantify and describe key aspects of Australian hunter-gatherer health. The book takes a theoretical approach to Upper Pleistocene regional epidemiology and presents empirical data of the health of late Pleistocene and Holocene populations. Major categories of disease described are: stress, osteoarthritis, fractures, congenital deformations, neoplasms and non-specific and treponemal infections. The author also describes surgical techniques used by Aboriginal people. Offering fresh insight into the study of Australian prehistory and Aboriginal culture, this book will be accessible to specialists and general readers alike. It illuminates the origins of human disease, and will fill a gap in our knowledge of health in the Australasian region.
In a world of increasingly mixed identities, what does it mean to belong? As western democracies increasingly curtail their support for multiculturalism, how can migrants establish belonging as citizens? A Muslim Diaspora in Australia explores how a particular migrant group has faced the challenges of belonging. The author illustrates how Bosnian migrants in Australia have sought to find places for themselves as migrants, as refugees, and as Muslims, in Australia and Australian society. Challenging the methodological nationalism that tends to dominate discussions of migrant identities, the author exposes the ways in which dignity emerges as a dominant concern for people as they relate to varied local, national and translational contexts. Very little is known about how migrants themselves read and react to the multiple challenges of belonging and this pioneering work offers a timely and much needed critical insight into what it means to belong.
Accommodation Facilities Attractions Maps Tariffs & Free Nights. Articles
Accommodation Facilities Attractions Maps Tariffs & Free Nights. Books