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024412 English Study 2: Images of Australia, the Place and the People - Literary Representations in Prose, Poetry and Drama

Warning: The information on this page is indicative. The subject outline for a particular session, location and mode of offering is the authoritative source of all information about the subject for that offering. Required texts, recommended texts and references in particular are likely to change. Students will be provided with a subject outline once they enrol in the subject.

Subject handbook information prior to 2020 is available in the Archives.

UTS: Education: Initial Teacher Education
Credit points: 6 cp

Subject level:

Undergraduate

Result type: Grade, no marks

Description

This subject introduces students to a broad study of Australian literature within a context of the 'literature of place'. Students read and view a wide range of contemporary texts which are used as a focus for other related texts of different historical periods. Students explore shifts in the focus of Australian literature over time; concepts such as Australia as an alien place; as the place of 'exiles at home'; the bush mystique and the dream of paradise; Aboriginal and multicultural Australia; literary representations of the Australian male ('mates' and the 'dinkum Aussie') and female (a crisis of identity for 'the drover's wife'); mindscape and landscape; and the notion of a 'subjective Australia'. A wide range of texts is discussed including significant Australian art and musical works, however, there is particular reference to the selected texts. Students are expected to read and view widely; write in different forms; and develop and demonstrate a range of literary concepts and research skills in the field of literature and literary theory.

Subject learning objectives (SLOs)

a. identify, explain and evaluate themes, concerns and issues of Australian literature from the early days of the colony to the present
b. Identify, explain and evaluate understandings of indigenous narratives, appropriation, and representations of indigeneity;
c. Identify and critique the literary, social and historical processes which produce texts;
d. Evaluate notions of cultural difference and diversity as implied in the context of ‘a subjective Australia’;
e. Critique a range of language forms, features and texts to express ideas, information and emotions clearly, effectively and appropriately;
f. Evaluate their own language use and that of others to assess appropriateness and effectiveness;
g. Describe, evaluate and assess their own capabilities in conducting personal research in the field of Australian literature;
h. Respond to a range of texts with growing expertise and imagination, insight and confidence.
i. Strengthen and develop critical literacy skills and a lifelong love of learning about literature
j. Effectively use appropriate oral and written language and a productive and positive attitude to work collaboratively in teams.

Contribution to the development of graduate attributes

This subject addresses the following Course Intended Learning Outcomes:

1. Professional Readiness
1.1 Operate professionally in a range of educational settings, with particular emphasis on their specialisation (GTS 1, 2)
1.2 Design and conduct effective learning activities, assess and evaluate learning outcomes and create and maintain supportive and safe learning environments (GTS 1, 2, 3, 4, 5)
1.3 Make judgements about their own learning and identify and organize their continuing professional development (GTS 3, 6)
1.5 Employ contemporary technologies effectively for diverse purposes (GTS 2, 4)

2. Critical and Creative Inquiry
2.1 Analyse and synthesise research and engage in inquiry (GTS 3)
2.2 Make well-informed contributions to contemporary debates pertinent to education (GTS 3)

6. Effective Communication
6.1 Communicate effectively using diverse modes and technologies (GTS 2, 3, 4)
6.2 Exhibit high level numeracy and literacies (GTS 2)

Teaching and learning strategies

The teaching and learning strategies employed in this subject will include lecture input, structured discussions, workshops, individual research and engagement in assignments which critically examine and apply current thinking in the area.

Students are provided with ongoing formative assessment advice based on their written and oral responses to their study of the texts.

Assessment

Assessment task 1: The Discovery Trail (specific details to be provided to students in first tutorial)

Objective(s):

a, b, c, d, e, h and i

Weight: 30%
Length:

1000 words

Criteria linkages:
Criteria Weight (%) SLOs CILOs
1. Relevant selection of readings for ‘Reading Pathway’ 25 a, b 1.3
2. Evidence of developing understanding of Australian literature and its central issues, themes and concerns 25 c, d 2.1
3. Clear and appropriate use of language, including syntax, paragraphing and grammar 25 e 6.2
4. Capacity to use language persuasively in annotations. 25 h, i 2.2
SLOs: subject learning objectives
CILOs: course intended learning outcomes

Assessment task 2: The Museum of Literature Exhibition (Small Group Work)

Objective(s):

c, e, g, h and j

Weight: 30%
Length:

Specific details will be discussed in the tutorials.

Criteria linkages:
Criteria Weight (%) SLOs CILOs
1. Evidence of the aims of the exhibition (in relation to the selected Australian author/text), explainer station activity apparent in the design and function of the exhibit 25 g 1.1
2. Exhibition, explainer station activity clearly and appropriately address relevant aspects of the concept of change (in relation to the selected Australian author/text) 25 c, h 1.2
3. Provdes evidence of knowledge of theoretical subject matter 25 e, g 1.5
4. Evidence of effective collaborative strategies/team work to construct exhibit and explainer station 25 j 6.1
SLOs: subject learning objectives
CILOs: course intended learning outcomes

Assessment task 3: Reflective evaluation (specific details to be provided to students in first tutorial)

Objective(s):

e, f, h and i

Weight: 40%
Length:

600 words

Criteria linkages:
Criteria Weight (%) SLOs CILOs
1. Clear and succinct explanation of the aims, design and function of the exhibit and explainer station 25 f 1.2
2. Effective and appropriate use of language, including syntax, paragraphing and grammar 25 i 6.2
3. Clear and appropriate criteria for the analysis and evaluation of the exhibit and explainer station activity 25 e 1.3
4. Clear analysis and evaluation of the exhibit and explainer station activity. 25 h 2.1
SLOs: subject learning objectives
CILOs: course intended learning outcomes

Minimum requirements

Attendance at tutorials is important in this subject because it is based on a collaborative approach which involves

essential workshops and interchange of ideas with other students and the lecturer. An attendance roll will be taken at

each class. Where possible, students should advise the lecturer in a timely manner if they are unable to attend.

Students who fail to attend 8 classes may be refused to have their final assessment marked.

Required texts

Required Texts (required each week)

Kinsella, John, The Penguin Anthology of Australian Poetry, Penguin Books: Camberwell, Victoria.

Mears, Gillian, Foal's Bread, Allen & Unwin: Sydney, NSW.

Murphy, Tommy, 2010, Gwen in Purgatory, Currency Press: Strawberry Hills, NSW.

Winton, Tim, 2008, The Turning, Penguin Books: Ringwood, Victoria.

Suggested Readings

This is a suggested list of readings. The essential texts areindicated in the weekly readings. [Some of the ‘classic’ texts are published in many editions; any edition is suitable].

Anderson, Jessica, 1994, One of the Wattle Birds, Penguin, Ringwood, Victoria.

Bedford, Jean, Sister Kate.

Farmer, Beverley, The House in the Light.

Ginibi, Ruby Langford, 1994, My Bundjalung People, University of Queensland Press, St Lucia.

Gow, Michael, Away.

Gray, Robert, 1985, Selected Poems, Angus and Robertson, Sydney.

Hope, A.D., Collected Poems, 1930-1970.

Hospital, Janet Turner, 1995, Collected Stories, University of Queensland Press, St. Lucia.

Kable, Jim (ed). 1990, An Arc of Australian Voices, Oxford University Press, Melbourne.

Klein, Colleen, 1988, A Space for Delight, Erewon, Sydney.

Krimmer, Sally and Lawson, Alan (eds) 1980, Portable Australian Authors. Barbara Baynton, University of Queensland Press, St. Lucia.

Malouf, David, 1976, An Imaginary Life.

Martin, A. 2001, Beyond Duck River, Hodder, Sydney.

Niall, B and I. Britain (eds) 1997, The Oxford Book of Australian Schooldays, Oxford University Press, Melbourne.

Morgan, S. 1987, My Place, Freemantle Arts Centre Press, Freemantle.

Prichard, Katherine Susannah, 1929, Coonardoo, Angus and Robertson, Sydney.

Spender, Dale (ed). 1988, The Penguin Anthology of Australian Women’s Writing, Penguin, Ringwood, Victoria.

Williamson, David, 1996, Heretic, Dead White Males, Emerald City, Up for Grabs etc.

White, Patrick, The Tree of Man, Voss etc.

Winton, T. 1991, Cloudstreet, Penguin Books, Ringwood, Victoria.

Winton, T. 2001, Dirt Music, Picador, Sydney.

References

Adam-Smith, Patsy. 1981, Outback Heroes, Lansdowne Press, Sydney.

Adelaide, Debra (ed.) 1988, A Bright and Fiery Troop. Australian Women Writers of the Nineteenth Century. Penguin, Ringwood, Victoria.

Ashcroft, Bill, Griffiths, Gareth and Tiffin, Helen. 1989, The Empire Writes Back. Theory and Practice in Post-Colonial Literature. Routledge, London.

Clark, M. 1993, History of Australia, Melbourne University Press, Carlton, Vic.

Dixson, M. 1999, The Imaginary Australian, UNSW Press, Sydney.

Ferres, Kay (ed.) 1993, The Time to Write. Australian Women Writers 1890-1930, Penguin, Ringwood, Victoria.

Ferrier, Carole (ed.)1985, Gender, Politics and Fiction. Australian Women’s Novels, University of Queensland Press, St. Lucia.

Ferrier, Carole 1992, As good as a Yarn with You, Cambridge University Press, Cambridge.

Fiske, John, Hodge, Bob and Turner, Graeme. 1991, Myths of Oz: Reading Australian Popular Culture, Allen and Unwin, North Sydney.

Gibson, Ross. 1984, The Diminishing Paradise. Changing Literary Perceptions of Australia. Angus and Robertson, Sydney.

Gunew , Sneja and Mahyuddin, Jan (eds) 1988, Beyond the Echo: Multicultural Women’s Writing, University of Queensland Press, St Lucia.

Gunew, Sneja, 1994, Framing Marginality. Multicultural literary studies, Melbourne University Press, Melbourne.

Hart, Kevin 1992, Australian Writers. A.D.Hope, Oxford University Press, Melbourne.

Healy, Chris, 1997, From the Ruins of Colonialism: History as Social Memory, Cambridge University Press, Cambridge and Melbourne.

Hodge, Bob and Mishra, Vijay. 1991, Dark Side of the Dream. Australian literature and the post-colonial mind, Allen and Unwin, North Sydney.

Hollindale, P. 1997 [1988], Ideology and the Children’s Book, The Thimble Press, Stroud, Glos.

Hooton, Joy. 1990, Stories of Herself when Young. Autobiographies of Childhood by Australian Women, Oxford University Press, South Melbourne.

Hope, A.D. 1974, Native Companions. A Collection of Essays and Comments on Australian Literature 1936-1966, Angus and Robertson, Sydney.

Johnston, R. R 2003, “‘All the world’s a Stage”: Children’s Literature as performance,’ Children’s Literature and Childhood in Performance, Pied Piper Publishing, Staffordshire, pp. 57-67.

Johnston, R. R 2003,‘Summer Holidays and Landscapes of Fear: Towards a Comparative Study of ‘Mainstream’ Canadian and Australian Children’s Books’, Canadian Children’s Literature 109-110, pp.87-104.

Johnston, R. R 2003, ‘Carnivals, the Carnivalesque, The Magic Puddin’, and David Almond’s Wild Girl, Wild Boy: Towards a Theorising of Children’s Plays’, Children’s Literature in Education, 34:2, pp.131-146.

Johnston, R. R. 2003, ‘Relevant or not? Literature, Literary Research and Literary Researchers in Troubled Times,’ Diogene 198: 50, pp.25-32.

Johnston, R. R 2002, ‘Childhood – A Narrative Chronotope’, in R. Sell (ed) Children’s Literature as Communication, John Benjamins Amsterdam/Philadelphia, pp.137-157.

Johnston, R. R. 2002, ‘Teacher-as-artist, researcher-as-artist: creating structures for success,’ in Crossing the Boundaries, G. Bull and M..Anstey (eds), Prentice Hall, French’s Forest, NSW.

Johnston, R. R. 2001, ‘The Sense of “Before-Us”: Landscapes and the making of mindscapes in recent Australian children’s books,’ Canadian Children’s Literature, No. 104, 27:4, pp.26-46.

Johnston, R. R. 2001, in Winch, G., Johnston, R. R., Holliday, M., Ljungdahl, L., March, P., Literacy: Reading, Writing and Children’s Literature, Oxford University Press, Melbourne. [Second edition 2004]

Johnston, R. R. 2000, ‘The Literacy of the Imagination,’ Bookbird 38:1, pp.

Johnston, R. R. 1999, ‘Children’s literature advancing Australia.’ Bookbird Vol 37, No 1, Special Issue: Children’s Literature of Australia and New Zealand, pp.13-18.

Johnston, R. 1998, ‘Time-space: history as palimpsest and mise-en-abyme in children’s literature.’ Orana. Australian Library and Information Association, pp.18-24.

Johnston, R. R. 1998, ‘Thisness and everydayness in children’s literature: the ‘being -in-the-world proposed by the text.’ Papers 8,1. April, pp.7-18.

Johnston, R. R. 1997, ‘Children’s Literature - The Missing Link?’ The Literature Base, Vol. 8, Issue 3.

Johnston, R. R. 1997, ‘Reaching beyond the word: religious themes as “deep structure” in the Anne books of L. M. Montgomery.’ Canadian Children’s Literature 88, pp.25-35.

Johnston, R. R. 1996, ‘Connecting and Community: How to encourage your child to become a reader’ Real Books for Real Kids, Australian School Library Association NSW Inc., Parramatta.

Johnston, R. R. 1995, ‘Of Dialogue and Desire: Children’s Literature and the needs of the reluctant L2 Reader.’ The Australian Journal of Language and Literacy, Vol. 18, No. 4, pp. 293-303.

Johnston, R. R. 1995,‘Shaping Words and Shape-Shifting Words – The Special Magic of the Eighties.’ Children’s Literature in Education: An International Quarterly, Vol. 26, No. 4, pp. 211-217.

Ker Conway, J. 1989, The Road from Coorain, Minerva, Australia.

Knightley, P. 2000, Australia: Biography of a Nation, Jonathan Cape, London.

Kramer, Leonie (ed) 1981, The Oxford History of Australian Literature, Oxford University Press, Melbourne.

McLaren, John. 1989, Australian Literature. An Historical Introduction. Longman Cheshire, Melbourne.

Modjeska, Drusilla 1981, Exiles at Home: Australian Women Writers 1925-1945, Angus and Robertson, Sydney.

Narogin, Mudrooroo 1990, Writing from the Fringe, Hyland House, Melbourne.

Niall, Brenda 1988, Martin Boyd. A Life. Melbourne University Press, Melbourne.

Park, R. 1973, Ruth Park’s Sydney, Kemalde Pty Ltd, Australia.

Pierce, Peter 1993, The Oxford Literary Guide to Australia, Oxford University Press, Melbourne.

Robinson, D. N. 1997. The Great Ideas of Philosophy, published in Audio, The Teaching Company, Springfield, Virginia, USA.

Schaffer, Kay 1988, Women and the Bush: Forces of Desire in the Australian Cultural Tradition, Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, New York.

Webby, E. (ed) 1989, Colonial Voices. Letters, Diaries, Journalism and other Accounts of Nineteenth Century Australia. University of Queensland Press, St. Lucia.

Journals

Australian Literary Studies

Island

Meanjin

Overland

Sydney Studies in English

References

SUGGESTED ADDITIONAL VIEWING, READING, CRITICAL REFERENCES AND JOURNALS (OPTIONAL)

Suggested additional films

Adapted from the novel by Nevil Shute, A Town Like Alice

Adapted from the novel by Joan Lindsay, Picnic at Hanging Rock

Adapted from the novel by Roger McDonald, 1915

Adapted from the novel by Melina Marchetta, Looking for Alibrandi

Adapted from the novel by Peter Carey, Bliss

Adapted from the novel by Doris Pilkington, The Rabbit Proof Fence

Adapted from the novel by Norman Lindsay, The Magic Pudding

Adapted from the novel Our Sunshine by Robert Drewe, Ned Kelly (starring Heath Ledger)

Adapted from the novel by Tim Winton, In the Winter Dark

Suggested additional readings

Anderson, Jessica, One of the Wattle Birds.

Bedford, Jean, Sister Kate.

Farmer, Beverley, The House in the Light.

Ginibi, Ruby Langford. (1994). My Bundjalung People. St Lucia: University of Queensland Press.

Gow, Michael, Away.

Gray, Robert, 1985, Selected Poems. Sydney: Angus and Robertson.

Hope, A.D., Collected Poems, 1930-1970.

Hospital, J. T. (1995). Collected Stories. University of Queensland Press, St. Lucia.

Krimmer, S. and Lawson, A. (Eds) (1980). Portable Australian Authors. Barbara Baynton, St Lucia: University of Queensland Press.

Malouf, D. (1976). An Imaginary Life.

Martin, A. (2001). Beyond Duck River. Sydney: Hodder.

Niall, B and I. Britain (Eds) (1997). The Oxford Book of Australian Schooldays. Melbourne: Oxford University Press.

Morgan, S. (1987). My Place. Freemantle: Freemantle Arts Centre Press.

Prichard, Katherine Susannah, 1929, Coonardoo, Angus and Robertson, Sydney.

Williamson, David, Heretic, Dead White Males, Emerald City, Up for Grabs etc.

White, Patrick, The Tree of Man, Voss etc.

Winton, T. (1991) Cloudstreet, Ringwood, Victoria: Penguin.

Winton, T. (2001) Dirt Music. Sydney: Picador.

Winton, T. (2005) The Turning.

Suggested additional Critical References

Adam-Smith, P. (1981). Outback Heroes. Sydney: Lansdowne Press.

Adelaide, Debra (Ed.) (1988). A Bright and Fiery Troop. Australian Women Writers of the Nineteenth Century. Ringwood, Victoria: Penguin.

Ashcroft, B., Griffiths, G. and Tiffin, H. (1989). The Empire Writes Back. Theory and Practice in Post-Colonial Literature. London: Routledge.

Clark, M. (1993). History of Australia, Carlton, Vic: Melbourne University Press.

Dixson, M. (1999) The Imaginary Australian. Sydney: UNSW Press.

Ferres, K. (Ed.) (1993). The Time to Write. Australian Women Writers 1890-1930. Ringwood, Victoria: Penguin.

Ferrier, C. (Ed.) (1985). Gender, Politics and Fiction. Australian Women’s Novels. St Lucia: University of Queensland Press.

Ferrier, C. (1992). As good as a Yarn with You. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Fiske, J., Hodge, B. and Turner, G. (1991). Myths of Oz: Reading Australian Popular Culture. North Sydney: Allen and Unwin.

Gibson, R. (1984). The Diminishing Paradise. Changing Literary Perceptions of Australia. Sydney: Angus and Robertson.

Gunew, S. and Mahyuddin, J. (Eds) (1988). Beyond the Echo: Multicultural Women’s Writing. St Lucia: University of Queensland Press.

Gunew, Sneja, 1994, Framing Marginality. MulticulturalLliterary Studies. Melbourne: Melbourne University Press.

Hart, K. (1992). Australian Writers. A.D.Hope. Melbourne: Oxford University Press.

Healy, C. (1997). From the Ruins of Colonialism: History as Social Memory, Cambridge University Press, Cambridge and Melbourne.

Hodge, B. and Mishra, V. (1991). Dark Side of the Dream. Australian literature and the post-colonial mind. North Sydney: Allen and Unwin.

Hollindale, P. (1997) [1988]. Ideology and the Children’s Book. Stroud, Glos.: The Thimble Press.

Hooton, J. (1990). Stories of Herself when Young. Autobiographies of Childhood by Australian Women. Melbourne: Oxford University Press.

Johnston, R. (2004). ‘Renewing Stories of Childhood: Children’s Literature as a Creative Art’, Change and Renewal in Children’s Literature, T.van der Walt (ed), Contributions to the Study of World Literature, Number 126. Praeger Publishers, Westport, Connecticut, pp.9-15.

Johnston, R. R. (2004). Australia’ in International Companion Encyclopedia of Children’s Literature (Second edition) Peter Hunt (ed), Routledge, London. pp. 960-983.

Johnston, R. R. (2004).‘South Seas and Fabled Oceans: Australian Voyager Literature for Young People.’ Litteratures d’emergence et mondialisation, (ed. Sonia Faessel et Michel Perez), Editions In Press, Paris, pp.148-160.

Johnston, R. R 2003, “‘All the world’s a Stage”: Children’s Literature as performance,’ Children’s Literature and Childhood in Performance, K. Reynolds (ed), Pied Piper Publishing, Staffordshire, pp. 57-67.

Johnston, R. R. (2003). ‘Carnivals, the Carnivalesque, the Magic Puddin’, and David Almond’s Wild Girl, Wild Boy: Towards a Theorising of Children’s Plays.’ Children’s Literature in Education (United Kingdom and United States), 34 (2), pp.131-146.

Johnston, (2003). R. R. ‘Summer Holidays and Landscapes of Fear: Towards a Comparative Study of ‘Mainstream’ Canadian and Australian Children’s Books,’ Canadian Children’s Literature, 109-110, pp.87-104.

Johnston, R. R. (2002).'Teacher-as-artist, Researcher-as-artist: Creating Structures for Success.' M. Anstey and G. Bull (eds), Crossing the Boundaries, Pearson International, Australia, Sydney, NSW, pp. 311-327.

Johnston, R.R. (2002). 'Childhood: A Narrative Chronotope’, R. Sell (ed), Children' s Literature as Communication, Benjamins, The Netherlands, pp. 137-157.

Johnston, R. R. (1996) 'Connecting and Community: how to encourage your child to become a reader.' Real Books for Real Kids. Australian School Library Association NSW Inc. pp.2-10.

Johnston, R. R. (2003). ‘Carnivals, the Carnivalesque, the Magic Puddin’, and David Almond’s Wild Girl, Wild Boy: Towards a Theorising of Children’s Plays.’ Children’s Literature in Education (United Kingdom and United States), 34 (2), pp.131-146.

Johnston, (2003). R. R. ‘Summer Holidays and Landscapes of Fear: Towards a Comparative Study of ‘Mainstream’ Canadian and Australian Children’s Books,’ Canadian Children’s Literature, 109-110, pp.87-104.

Johnston, R. R. (2003).‘Relevant or Not? Literature, Literary research and literary researchers in troubled times,’ Diogenes 198, 50 (2), International Council for Philosophy and Humanistic Studies with the Support of UNESCO, Sage Publications, pp.25-32.

Johnston, R. R. (2002). 'The sense of "Before-us": Landscape and the Making of Mindscapes in Recent Australian Children's Books,' Canadian Children's Literature, No. 104, Vol 27:4, pp.26-46.

Johnston, R. R. (2000). 'The literacy of the imagination.' Bookbird, 38, 1, pp. 25-30.

Johnston, R. R. (1999). 'Children's literature advancing Australia.' Bookbird, 37, 1, Special Issue: Children's Literature of Australia and New Zealand, pp.13-18.

Johnston, R. R. (1998). ‘Time-space: history as palimpsest and mise-en-abyme in children’s literature.’ Orana. Vol.34, No.3. Australian Library and Information Association, pp.18-24.

Johnston, R. R. (1998). 'Thisness and everydayness in children's literature: the 'being -in-the-world proposed by the text.' Papers 8,1. April, 1998, pp.7-18.

Johnston, R. R. (1997). 'Reaching beyond the word: religious themes as "deep structure" in the Anne books of L. M. Montgomery.' Canadian Children's Literature 88, 1997, pp.25-35.

Johnston, R. R. (1997). 'Children's Literature – the Missing Link?' The Literature Base. Vol 8, Issue 3.

Johnston, R. R. (1995).‘Shaping Words and Shape-Shifting Words – The Special Magic of the Eighties.’ Children’s Literature in Education: An International Quarterly, 26, 4, pp. 211-217.

Ker Conway, J. (1989), The Road from Coorain, Australia: Minerva.

Knightley, P. (2000). Australia: Biography of a Nation. London: Jonathan Cape.

Kramer, L. (Ed) (1981). The Oxford History of Australian Literature. Melbourne: Oxford University Press.

Modjeska, D. (1981) Exiles at Home: Australian Women Writers 1925-1945. Sydney: Angus and Robertson.

Narogin, M. (1990). Writing from the Fringe. Melbourne: Hyland House.

Pierce, P. (1993). The Oxford Literary Guide to Australia. Melbourne: Oxford University Press.

Schaffer, K. (1988). Women and the Bush: Forces of Desire in the Australian Cultural Tradition. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Spender, Dale (ed). 1988, The Penguin Anthology of Australian Women’s Writing, Penguin, Ringwood, Victoria.

Webby, E. (Ed) 1989, Colonial Voices. Letters, Diaries, Journalism and other Accounts of Nineteenth Century Australia. University of Queensland Press, St. Lucia.