• book

From the Publisher

Told in an easy style this book takes the reader into the realms of the unknown as they explore the Romani culture. From the First Fleet to the present day the Gypsies have impacted on Australian culture and society. Providing early links with our indigenous people. They also produced the first palatable Australin beer that did not go sour in the heat and the first native-born State Premier.
What ever your interest somewhere in the book there is information on the Romani and how they deal with the subject. Be it, the occult, traditional food, religion, dress, jewellery, wagons, weddings, funerals and much much more.

Published: Kate Wright on
ISBN: 9780987234827
List price: $3.95
Read on Scribd mobile: iPhone, iPad and Android.
Availability for 'Your Neighbours' The Gypsies in Australia
With a 30 day free trial you can read online for free
  1. This book can be read on up to 6 mobile devices.

Related Articles

Presidential Actions
1 min read

Federal Register Notice /Interim Report to OMB on March 03, 2017

Review of Standards for Maintaining, Collecting, and Presenting Federal Data on Race and Ethnicity [PDF]
1 min read

230. The Melting Pot Is for Real

Emily Barone It’s no secret that America sometimes seems less like a melting pot and more like a land of oil and water. The nation may contain multitudes, but they don’t always mix. Yet recent data shows that U.S. cities are more integrated than ever. In 1990, fewer than 1 in 5 neighborhoods in metropolitan areas was integrated. By 2010, that figure was closer to 1 in 3, according to an analysis of decennial Census data by researchers at New York University and the University of Massachusetts Boston. The prevalence of integrated neighborhoods—defined as a population that’s at least 20% whit
The Guardian
6 min read

Central American Refugees Turn Again To Belize – But Find It Far Less Welcoming

A pair of young farmhands wait for a ride at an idle junction under a coconut palm on a blistering day in south Belize. A short drive east is a fishing village of Garifunas – mixed-race descendants of African slaves and indigenous Arawaks – while along the highway to the west are clusters of Mayan thatched huts. It’s too hot to walk the few miles to Bella Vista, a dusty Spanish-speaking migrant community whose inhabitants mostly work in the surrounding banana plantations and shrimp farms – part of the steady flow of seasonal labourers from Honduras, Guatemala and El Salvador, drawn here by h