Amanda Nettelbeck

(MENAFN- The Conversation) Professor of History, australian catholic university profile articles activity

Amanda Nettelbeck is a Professor in the Institute for Humanities and Social Sciences, Australian Catholic University. Her research centres on the history and memory of colonial violence, Indigenous/settler relations, and the legal governance of Indigenous peoples. She is author, co-author or co-editor of numerous books, including most recently Indigenous Rights and Colonial Subjecthood (Cambridge 2019), Intimacies of Violence in the Settler Colony (co-edited with Penelope Edmonds, Palgrave 2018), Violence, Colonialism and Empire in the Modern World (co-edited with Philip Dwyer, Palgrave 2017), and Fragile Settlements (co-authored with Russell Smandych et al, UBC Press 2016). She is a Fellow of the Australian Academy of the Humanities, and of the Academy of the Social Sciences in Australia.

Books and edited books

Amanda Nettelbeck, 2019. Indigenous Rights and Colonial Subjecthood: Protection and Reform in the Nineteenth-Century British Empire, Cambridge University Press. Samuel Furphy, 2019. Aboriginal Protection and its Intermediaries in Britain's Antipodean Colonies. Routledge. Penelope Edmonds, 2018. Intimacies of Violence in the Settler Colony: Economies of Dispossession around the Pacific Rim. Palgrave MacMillan. Philip Dwyer, 2017. Violence, Colonialism and Empire in the Modern World. Palgrave Macmillan. 10.1007/978-3-319-62923-0
Amanda Nettelbeck, Russell Smandych, Louis Knafla and Robert Foster, 2016. Fragile Settlements: Aboriginal Peoples, Law & Resistance in South-West Australia & Prairie Canada, University of British Columbia Press. Foster & Amanda Nettelbeck, 2012. Out of the Silence: South Australia's Frontier Wars in History and Memory. Wakefield. Nettelbeck & Robert Foster, 2007. In the Name of the Law: William Willshire and the Policing of the Australian Frontier. Wakefield. Foster, Rick Hosking & Amanda Nettelbeck, 2001. Fatal Collisions: The South Australian Frontier and the Violence of Memory. Wakefield. Experience
  • –present Professor of History, Australian Catholic University

The Conversation


The Conversation

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