University of Technology Sydney ePress | Land Portal
University of Technology Sydney ePress logo
Acronym: 
UTS ePress
Phone number: 
+61 2 9514 4098

Location

Corner Quay Street & Ultimo Road, Haymarket,
Sydney , New South Wales
Australia
New South Wales AU
Postal address: 
PO Box 123 Broadway NSW, 2007 Australia
Working languages: 
English

UTS ePRESS is the digital, open access scholarly publishing arm of the University of Technology Sydney (UTS). We publish high quality scholarly titles across a wide range of academic disciplines, with particular strengths in the humanities, arts and social sciences.

Focusing on open access digital formats, UTS ePRESS currently publishes scholarly journals, books and conference proceedings. We are the leading scholarly publisher of peer reviewed open access journals in Australasia.

UTS ePRESS is a not-for-profit publisher. There are no charges to access UTS ePRESS content and no publishing fees for authors.

 

University of Technology Sydney ePress Resources

Displaying 1 - 3 of 3
Library Resource
Peer-reviewed publication
September, 2016
Canada

This article explores the ways in which (a) Indigenous youth involved in an HIV intervention took up and reclaimed their cultures as a project of defining ‘self’, and (b) how Indigenous ‘culture’ can be used as a tool for resistance, HIV prevention and health promotion. Data were drawn from the Taking Action Project: Using arts-based approaches to develop Aboriginal youth leadership in HIV prevention.

Library Resource
Peer-reviewed publication
August, 2012
South Africa, Southern Africa

This article explores strategies for engaging geographically fragmented urban communities as active participants in conceptually re-mapping their former localities. It looks in detail at the ongoing Retracing Salford project in Salford, UK, which employs the use of everyday objects and oral histories to engage and enable former residents to reconnect with their recently demolished neighbourhoods and each other. The project also seeks to document an urban working class history largely overlooked by the large-scale institutions.

Library Resource
Peer-reviewed publication
August, 2012
South Africa, Southern Africa

This article explores strategies for engaging geographically fragmented urban communities as active participants in conceptually re-mapping their former localities. It looks in detail at the ongoing Retracing Salford project in Salford, UK, which employs the use of everyday objects and oral histories to engage and enable former residents to reconnect with their recently demolished neighbourhoods and each other. The project also seeks to document an urban working class history largely overlooked by the large-scale institutions.

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