Episode 3 Part 2
We catch up again with New Zealand teacher Angela Tutty, to talk about New Zealand literature.
The session with Angela led into issues about the treatment of, and recognition of the rich history and culture of first nations people.
Angela is open about her inability, as a New Zealander of European heritage, to speak for the Maori people. But she is far more advanced in her understanding of Maori culture than most white Australians are about our indigenous culture.
The historical and cultural developments that have taken place in New Zealand are far more advanced than many other countries with colonial pasts. There is much that we can learn from New Zealand in this regard.
On the transcript page you will find a list of texts, people and vocabulary with links to more information.
Season 1, Episode 1 | 38 min
We Teach Well co-founders Carolyn and Judy introduce the World Lit podcast and their reasons for creating it.
Season 1, Episode 2 Gwee Sui Li - Singapore 45 mins
Gwee Sui Li, a poet and educator from Singapore joins us to talk about Singapore literature.
Season 1, Episode 3 Angela Tutty - New Zealand Part 1 | 43 mins
Angela Tutty, a New Zealand teacher joins us to talk about New Zealand literature.
Season 1, Episode 3 Angela Tutty - New Zealand Part 2 | 41 mins
We are with Angela Tutty again, learning more about New Zealand literature.
Season 1, Episode 4 John Ryan - Ireland | 42 mins
Irish teacher, John Ryan joins us to explore the history that has informed Irish culture, while introducing some new names to add to our lists.
Season 1, Episode 5 Milton Villarroel - Bolivia | 47 mins
A fascinating look at Latin American and Bolivian culture and history with Bolivian Educator Milton Villarroel. This one has given me a few more books to read and a couple of people to chase down. Milton has already done work on cultural signifiers, what Edward T Hall calls The Secret Language.
Season 1, Episode 6 Jeffrey Weingarten - Canada | 49 mins
We are joined by Professor Jeffrey Weingarten from Canada who takes us for an entertaining walk through Canada's literary history. We also hear about Canada's colonial past. And their is an interesting side discussion about how we manage 'difficult' in the 21st C