Decolonizing Indigenous Education: An Amazigh/Berber by Si Belkacem Taieb (auth.)

By Si Belkacem Taieb (auth.)

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By Si Belkacem Taieb (auth.)

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Additional info for Decolonizing Indigenous Education: An Amazigh/Berber Ethnographic Journey

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It is not the people speaking anymore, but the government dictating its agenda. An Arab population of Islamic believers is replacing the Berber village-republics; an Islam shaped more by the religious and political tensions in the world than the actual culture of the people. Ait Menguelet sings: “Avlid I tsou meden” [The Forgotten Road]. In the song, he says that on the trails that people do not walk anymore, the grass keeps growing. The road is disappearing quickly, and the people are getting lost.

Throughout this journey, a wonderful experience in itself, I have reflected on the voices of the Kabyle people, and my other participants, and learned from their teachings. My metaphor for the structure of Journey into My Land 27 the whole inquiry is the spiral (Attarian, 2009). It can best be illustrated by the following story in Narrative Episode 8. Often my Innu friend, whom I met in Alberta, arrives from somewhere in the world and appears in my life carrying all kinds of reflections and images from his Innu culture.

This leaves the trunk exposed to the air, and the cycle is interrupted. 22 Decolonizing Indigenous Education During the War of Independence, the French army took the women from their houses, undressed them in front of the village, and took pictures of them naked to dishonor the whole community. Today, the constant call for human resources in other countries strips our society, exposing our land and culture to abuse. The capitalist system of production takes away the protective bark of our culture and abuses its heart in a never-ending cycle of consumerism.

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