In a reference to stag and hen party revellers, which some locals say have hijacked the traditional real ale element of the trail, Steve Augarde wrote: "We did see one pair of bunny ears, but I guess there's no such thing as a totally rabbit-proof fence
Take, for instance, the slowed-down and pitch-shifted sound of a magpie that was seamlessly integrated into the film score of Rabbit-Proof Fence
(Phillip Noyce, 2002).
(2002) BBC Two, 11pm Rabbit-Proof Fence
is a stark, moving reminder of one of the most shameful periods in Australia's recent history.
Links between memory, testimony, trauma, and Stolen Generations narratives are then explored, with discussion centering on two Stolen Generations narratives: My Place and Follow the Rabbit-Proof Fence
I rely on Wolfe's and Wheeler's claims in my own address of the question of the animal, an ecocritical reading of the 1995 semi-autobiographical and postcolonial narrative Follow the Rabbit-Proof Fence
by Nugi Garimara (Doris Pilkington), the 1995 travel narrative Tracks by Robyn Davidson, and the 1938 Australian foundation narrative (and anti-foundation narrative) Capricornia by Xavier Herbert.
Behrendt, Larissa, Rabbit-Proof Fence
(Australian Screen Classics), Currency Press, Sydney, 2012, ISBN 9 7808 6819 9108, 80 pp.
The only real defence is a rabbit-proof fence
buried around 45cm (18in) into the soil and about 1m (3ft) high.
Gwynne, 1998), Dougy (Moloney, 1993), and the film of Rabbit-Proof Fence
(Noyce, 2002) as texts with an Indigenous Australian focus.
The book ends with the story of Australian aboriginal, Doris Pilkington, author of Rabbit-Proof Fence
, the harrowing tale of her mother's childhood under repressive government policies.
For instance, the text introducing the Great Wall of China is headed: 'More than a rabbit-proof fence
One of its problems is that Rabbit-Proof Fence
has already covered similar political history - and done it better.
In an effort to construct a genealogical assemblage (1) of texts from the multi-faceted postcolonial archive, this paper articulates, as in hinges together, a set of materials which include Derrida on hospitality as deconstruction, Marx and Engels on communism, Henry Lewis Morgan on the Iroquois laws of hospitality, and Doris Pilkington's memoir, Rabbit-Proof Fence