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What's Mine is Yours? Cultural Borrowing in a Pacific Context
|Title:||What's Mine is Yours? Cultural Borrowing in a Pacific Context|
|Authors:||Moulin, Jane Freeman|
show 2 morecultural appropriation
|LC Subject Headings:||Oceania -- Periodicals.|
|Publisher:||University of Hawai'i Press|
Center for Pacific Islands Studies
|Citation:||Moulin, J. F. 1996. What's Mine is Yours? Cultural Borrowing in a Pacific Context. The Contemporary Pacific 8 (1): 128-53.|
|Abstract:||Ever-increasing opportunities for artistic contact and interaction between music|
and dance cultures of the Pacific create new potentials for significant artistic
exchange. This paper considers three eastern Polynesian cultures (Marquesas,
Society Islands, Cook Islands) and explores the nature and content of the artistic
borrowing that occurs. Although certainly not a new practice, such borrowing
has contributed to growing tensions in the region-tensions that relate to questions
of "authenticity" and cultural appropriation. This paper expands the discussion
to a global framework and examines artistic exchange in relation to the
growing political and economic importance of cultural distinctiveness, particularly
when defining that culture to outsiders. Predictions are offered about the
role music and dance will playas Pacific nations determine the boundaries of
local, regional, and global culture.
|Appears in Collections:||TCP [The Contemporary Pacific], 1996 - Volume 8, Number 1|
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