2004
Volume 21, Issue 2
  • ISSN: 1388-3186
  • E-ISSN: 2352-2437

Abstract

Abstract

This article embraces an expanded notion of ‘revitalisation’ that goes beyond linguistics and challenges colonial epistemic violence. It acknowledges the poetical, ethical, and political dimensions of indigenous languages practices and their deep articulation with the recreation of community filiations. Finally, it discusses how decolonial perspectives must not only expand the understandings of indigenous languages and revitalisation, but also stretch the limits of Academia and knowledge validity.

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/content/journals/10.5117/TVGN2018.2.CAME
2018-06-01
2021-10-24
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