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This article deals with the implications of Aboriginal communicative norms and interaction patterns on the development of linguistic competence in Aboriginal students, with special attention to the behavioral norm of noninterference in their interactions with others. More specifically, this paper argues that many Aboriginal students for whom English is their mother tongue find themselves in a similar situation as ESL learners insofar as they communicate and interact in ways that are consistentdoi:10.18806/tesl.v18i2.913 fatcat:xdt2m37pcrcq7lgnrx6scp3piy