Wp/nys/Footy

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Australian football or AFL is the most popular football code with Aboriginal people. Nidja is not surprising as some elements of the Indigenous ball game usually called Marngrook — such as high marking — made their way into Australian rules football.[1] The same source quotes:

Formed in the 1850s frontier contact zone, Australian football owes more to the experience of warfare between British settlers and Indigenous Australians than is usually recognised.

In an essay titled "The Indigenous Game: A Matter of Choice", published in the 2008 AFL history book The Australian Game of Football Since 1858,[2] Adam Goodes, an Aboriginal player who played for Sydney Swans, writes of the ancient Aboriginal game, Marngrook, and its possible link to the origins of Australian rules football: "I don't know the truth, but I believe in the connection. Because I know that when Aborigines play Australian Football with a clear mind and total focus, we are born to play it."

A third of Indigenous AFL players, wer some of the game's spectacular legends, come from keny language group – the Noongar.[3]

Racism in AFL[edit | edit source]

See the bonar Racism in AFL, see also "Racism, recognition and reconciliation in AFL: A young player's perspective".[4]

AFL Mia[edit | edit source]

Adelaide[edit | edit source]

Eddie Betts

Eddit Betts

Anthony Wilson

Cameron Ellis-Yolmen

Charlie Cameron

Brisbane[edit | edit source]

Allen Christensen 2011 Premiership Parade 2

Allen Christensen

Josh McGuinness

Carlton[edit | edit source]

Liam Jones

Andrew Walker

Chris Yarran

Clem Smith

Collingwood[edit | edit source]

Tony Armstrong

Travis Varcoe

Essendon[edit | edit source]

Jake Long

Courtenay Dempsey

Shaun Edwards

Walyallup (Fremantle Dockers)[edit | edit source]

Brady Grey

Jonathon Griffin

Stephen Hill

Michael Johnson

Alex Pearce

Danyle Pearce

Michael Walters

Geelong[edit | edit source]

Bradley Hartman

Steven Motlop

Mathew Stokes

Zachary Bates

Nakia Cockatoo

Gold Coast[edit | edit source]

Harley Bennell

Jarrod Harbrow

Sean Lemmons

Jack Martin

Brandon Matera

Steven May

Jarrod Garlett

Greater Western Sydney[edit | edit source]

Paul Ahern

Curtly Hampton

Zach Williams

Nathan Wilson

Jeremy Finlayson

Jarrod Pickett

Jermaine Mark-Miller-Lewis

Hawthorne[edit | edit source]

Jed Anderson

Shaun Burgoyne

Bradley Hill

Cyril Rioli

Melbourne[edit | edit source]

Jeffrey Garlett

Jay Kennedy-Harris

Neville Jetta

North Melbourne[edit | edit source]

Lindsay Thomas

Daniel Wells

Port Adelaide[edit | edit source]

Paddy Ryder

Karl Amon

Jarman Impey

Jake Neade

Nathan Krakouer

Chad Wingard

Shane Edwards

Nathan Drummond

Sydney[edit | edit source]

Lance Franklin

Lewis Jetta

Abaina Davis

West Coast Eagles[edit | edit source]

Jamie Bennell

Josh Hill

Malcolm Karpany

Sharrod Wellingham

Murray Newman

Western Bulldogs[edit | edit source]

Brett Goodes

Koby Stevens

Joel Hamling


AFL Noongar Maaman Kura[edit | edit source]

AFL Noongar Maaman Yeye[edit | edit source]

There is a list of aboriginal AFL players at the English Wikipedia, see List of VFL/AFL players of Indigenous Australian descent. There is also an indigenous map from AFL Players.

WAFL Noongar Maaman Kura[edit | edit source]

WAWFL Yok/Yorga Yeye[edit | edit source]

Ngiyan waarnk[edit | edit source]

  1. Robert Pascoe and Gerardo Papalia. "Did Indigenous warriors influence the development of Australian rules football?". 23 March 2017. ABC News. Retrieved 27 March 2017
  2. Goodes, Adam (2008). "The Indigenous Game: A Matter of Choice". In Weston, James. The Australian Game of Football: Since 1858. Geoff Slattery Publishing. pp. 175–185. ISBN 978-0-9803466-6-4.
  3. "The Noongar Warriors". The Sydney Morning Herald. Retrieved 4 September 2016
  4. Mark Rigby. "Racism, recognition and reconciliation in AFL: A young player's perspective". ABC News. Retrieved 2 June 2017