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Public opinion on recycled water

Dr Kelly Fielding, Commonwealth Scientific and Industrial Research Organisation

Recycled water discussion: A nice drop, 20 March 2010

Kelly Fielding gauges the levels of support for and opposition to recycling water for human consumption, and explores the reasons behind each position.

audiences, food, science

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The language of power and persuasion

Julian Burnside, barrister, activist and writer

Weekend of Ideas, 20 March 2010

Julian Burnside reflects on the importance of words in his life as a barrister, an activist, and a writer.

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language, politics

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The case against recycling water for drinking

Dr Peter Collignon, Canberra Hospital

Recycled water discussion: A nice drop, 20 March 2010

Peter Collignon explains why he believes that recycling water is a bad idea – particularly where there are other options – for various reasons including the health risks.

disease, food, science

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A life in dictionaries

Dr Bruce Moore, Australian National Dictionary Centre

Weekend of Ideas, 20 March 2010

Bruce Moore describes how his life in dictionaries, and in Australian English, began when he was teaching army cadets old and middle English languages.

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language

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Tasting and discussion

Mark Juddery, Dr Simon Toze, Dr Kelly Fielding and Dr Peter Collignon

Recycled water discussion: A nice drop, 20 March 2010

Mark Juddery, National Museum of Australia, facilitates the recycled water taste test and discussion among the panellists and audience.

food, science

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Living language

Susan Butler, Macquarie Dictionary, and Roly Sussex, University of Queensland

Weekend of Ideas, 20 March 2010

Susan Butler and Roly Sussex discuss the idea that a living Australian English is all about change and infiltration by ‘multiple, parallel streams’ as spoken by Aboriginal people, Southern European migrants, English-speakers in other countries and so on.

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language

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Bendable learnings

Don Watson, writer

Weekend of Ideas, 20 March 2010

Don Watson looks at the triumph of modern management-speak and how those who favour the deliberately obscure and the falsely scientific are driving us all nuts.

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audiences, language, media, politics

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The Sunshine harvester

Leah Bartsch, National Museum of Australia

Behind the Scenes – Landmarks series, 10 March 2010

For many decades, Sunshine Harvester Works was a significant landmark in Sunshine, a suburb in Melbourne’s industrial west. Museum curator Leah Bartsch explores research into the stories and objects of Sunshine.

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agriculture, collection, industry

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Water and the spirit

John Archer, writer

4 March 2010

John Archer shares his experience of travelling the world recording the stories, legends, myths and rituals of cultures that revere water.

environment, spirituality

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Missing the revolution! Negotiating disclosure on the Pre-Macassans (Bayini) in North-East Arnhem Land

Dr Ian McIntosh, Indiana University–Purdue University at Indianapolis, United States

Barks, Birds and Billabongs symposium, 19 November 2009

Ian McIntosh examines how Yolngu people negotiated disclosure and concealment in relation to Bayini bark paintings. What did they tell Charles Mountford about it and why? What did they tell other anthropologists and how is that issue significant?

art, indigenous, politics

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