Bering Strait

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  • Aboriginal Studies: Observation And Analysis

    observation that will be further discussed later in the essay. With this introductory knowledge set down, it becomes possible to apply the frameworks and themes to different theories and course materials. For example, Churchill’s article “About That Bering Strait Bridge” critiques the biases and propaganda inherited in the Bering Strait thesis, arguing that this “careful orchestration of [illusions]” is a political device to “support the prevailing hegemony of eurosupremacism” (Churchill 1995: 280), citing how contrary evidence was automatically “dismissed as being fabricated” even in the late 20th century (Churchill: 267). He argues that, in reality, new scientific evidence suggests that the genesis of modern human beings may have occurred in the Americas, or, at the very least, there has been some form of polygenesis (Churchill: 286). This article connects with the theme of biases and political agendas in academia – Churchill argues that there has been a continuous and deliberate effort to censor scientific finds that contradicts the Bering Strait hypothesis. This, added with the lack of “reliable” written historical records and the oblivion of the public to these issues and discrepancies allowed those who support Bering Strait theory to continue their assertions. Meanwhile, the information presented in the introductory materials themselves also interact with each other. For example, the film “Cree Hunters of Mistassini” assists with the understanding of Mann’s “America…

    Words: 1662 - Pages: 7
  • Glooscap: The Bering Strait Theory

    A fork in the road for the Bering Strait theory appeared in the skeletal remains of an ancient Aboriginal man that is commonly referred to as the Kennewick man. Another very controversial topic in the Aboriginal communities, this theory revolves around one of the oldest skeletons found in North America, dated to be a 9,300-year-old skeleton (Middle Tennessee State University, 2006, para. 2). Native American tribes formed a coalition to take back this skeleton as it was part of a sacred burial,…

    Words: 1649 - Pages: 7
  • Why Did China Discover America Essay

    Did the Chinese Discover America? The short answer is no, they did not discover America. There are many reasons as to why the Chinese didn’t discover America. Some of those include the fact that Native Americans were already settled there, Polynesians had already visited South America around 700 C.E, and Leif Erikson stumbled upon it in the 11th century. Even so other say from 1405 to 1433 the Ming Dynasty launched several voyages led by Zheng He, which included the voyage to America. The first…

    Words: 1407 - Pages: 6
  • Bundle Float Theory Vs Bering Strait Theory

    Review Questions The two most popular theories on how the Native Americans arrived in the Americas are the Bundle Float Theory and the Bering Strait Theory. The Bundle Float Theory purposes the idea that Paleo-Indians went across the Pacific Ocean on man-made floats and ended up in the Americas. The Bering Strait Theory states that the Paleo-Indians came to the Americas through a land bridge that connected Alaska with Asia. The Bering Strait Theory believes that the Paleo-Indians came over…

    Words: 1021 - Pages: 5
  • Essay On Land Bridge Theory

    America? When did the first migrants arrive in America. Another curiosity dealt with me wanting to know more information on Beringia and when it was uncovered and available for others to travel. I am eager to provide the history of the Bering Land Bridge Theory. Thankfully after doing some thorough research I discovered some fascinating information. Australia’s first settlers arrived through boat more than 40,000 years ago, at this time the land bridge between Sunda and Sahul did…

    Words: 839 - Pages: 4
  • The Bean Eaters Poem Analysis

    have know idea on what is happening around these people. All we can really see in this is there is a presence of unconditional love which is stated in the first line, “Our love was unconditional.” (Strait) Know the Bean Eaters poem ties right into this. The poem gives you the presence that the elderly couple has everlasting love, all the have is each other to hang on to. Throughout the poem, The Bean Eaters, there are many sound devices. Lines five through eight read, “Two who are Mostly Good.…

    Words: 1057 - Pages: 5
  • Country Music Superstar: Garth Brooks

    and always had to be the center of attention. Garth has a huge love for family and friends; the music was just a voice. Nemours albums and music awards made Brooks the king of country music. Who was Garth behind the mic, besides a performer? Looking in his past, present, and future where Garth unleashes stories of childhood, love life, and future goals. II. On February 7, 1962 in Tulsa Oklahoma Colleen and Troyal Brooks became parents to a soon to be music star of the century, Garth Brooks.…

    Words: 1020 - Pages: 5
  • Themes In 'Among The Red Guns'

    Among the Red Guns is a poem written by Carl Sandburg that portrays a speaker describing details of war. However, who the speaker is and what gender they are is made unclear throughout the poem. Notable in this poem is that the speaker continues to use the phrase, “dreams go on.” Sandburg uses literary devices such as imagery, tone, and repetition to help illustrate and provide information about war and its difficult aspects. Most importantly, Sandburg utilizes these literary devices in order…

    Words: 709 - Pages: 3
  • Aboriginal People Reflective Essay

    working. This is a warning that this journal may contain images, voices and names of deceased Aboriginal and/or Torres Strait Island people. Whilst attending school with two Aboriginal students in my class, I was never exposed to people stereotyping Aboriginal people. I lived in an inland rural area of New South Wales, and after finishing school I moved to Kununurra, a northern remote area in Western Australia. This was a place where my knowledge and understanding of the Aboriginal people…

    Words: 1485 - Pages: 6
  • Aboriginal And Torres Strait Islanders Essay

    Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islanders of Australia were not treated with the respect and dignity that they deserve, they have been the protectors of this land for many years before British colonised here, they lived from the land and they had a very strong community based life. After years of demoralising them and taking their basic ways of life away from them, we now have certain policies and procedures in place to bring the equality back. From the National Aboriginal and Torres Strait…

    Words: 1082 - Pages: 5
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