By Gloria Emeagwali, Edward Shizha
This ebook is an highbrow trip into epistemology, pedagogy, physics, structure, medication and metallurgy. the focal point is on quite a few dimensions of African Indigenous wisdom (AIK) with an emphasis at the sciences, a space that has been missed in AIK discourse. The authors offer assorted perspectives and views on African indigenous clinical and technological wisdom which may gain a large spectrum of lecturers, students, scholars, improvement brokers, and coverage makers, in either governmental and non-governmental corporations, and let severe and replacement analyses and percentages for figuring out technology and expertise in an African ancient and modern context.
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Extra resources for African Indigenous Knowledge and the Sciences: Journeys into the Past and Present
Williams, A. Jones, & C. ), Contemporary issues in technology education: The future of technology education (pp. 35–55). Singapore: Springer. Fogarty, W. P. (2010). Learning through country: Competing knowledge systems and place based pedagogy (Unpublished Thesis). Australian National University, Canberra, ACT. Foster, M. (1990). The politics of race: Through African American teachers’ eyes. Journal of Education, 172, 123–141. Gay, G. (2000). Culturally responsive teaching: Theory, practice and research.
Findings from this study show that although students demonstrated an understanding of science, they still held traditional beliefs about causes of lightning and traditional medicine. Other examples of traditional beliefs about our universe include the Kikuyu of Eastern Africa’s belief that God controls the rain and the thunder, with which he punishes evildoers when necessary. Similarly, the Shona of Southern Africa believe that the ancestral spirits control the rain and that droughts are a sign that the ancestors are not happy and that lightning is a weapon used by African psychics to attack one’s enemy.
F. (2012). Cultural responsiveness and school education: With particular focus on Australia’s First Peoples – A review and synthesis of the literature. Darwin Northern Territory: Menzies School of Health Research, Centre for Child Development and Education. Pudi, T. I. (2006). Technology education (Study Guide). Pretoria: Unisa Press. Robyn, L. (2002). Indigenous knowledge and technology: Creating environmental justice in the twentyfirst century. The American Indian Quarterly, 26(2), 198 –220. Seemann, K.