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And I say, "You're right old mob, you take care of it." So if you'd like to come through, then it'll be lovely. If not, that's okay, maybe next time, but I'll start the process now. If you could come to this side, who would like to start? And we'll start the process. https://www.usatoday.com/story/college/2016/04/21/watch-fake-college-acceptance-letters-highlight-sexual-assault/37417101/ When we talk about one, we talk about all. (Shaun speaks in noongar language) (didgeridoo music) Can you hear that? Everything towards moving, nothing's actually staying still. That's a vibration. If you put that to your ear, you hear it go wah-wah-wah-wah-wah. And that is what we work around. We go on the country, we put our ear to it. And we stand there, and then we listen http://time.com/4300008/college-acceptance-letter-ad-campus-sexual-assault/ to the animals sing back to us and all the rivers, and the wind, and so forth. And then we play the didgeridoo. So whenever you hear a didgeridoo fire, it's not about the kangaroo jumping around, or the emu and so forth. It's more about the rhythm of the land you come from. And as soon as an old traditional fire of the didgeridoo starts to play, everyone will go, "I know where you come from." Once you hear it, once you feel https://www.cbc.ca/news/canada/sexual-consent-ads-1.3810475 it, you can't ever not take it away from you. And I would straight away would say where that person has actually come from by the rhythm in the land that he's actually been nurtured on. That's how in tune, very subtle but very truly connected, that's our aboriginal mob.


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