This paper explores Australian Aboriginal writer Sally Morgan`s autobiographical novel My Place (1987) in terms of testimonial discourse on "the stolen generation" who were forcibly removed from aboriginal families for the immediate purpose of raising them ignorant of their own culture and people. My Place as one of the best-known Aboriginal texts is defined as a glocal testimonial novel in which as a subaltern woman, the author-narrator critically speaks for indigenous people who have been subjected to the systematic violence and deculturation of the Australian government but omitted from official white Australian histories. It also argues that a glocal testimonial text articulates colonial trauma and Aboriginal resistance to dispossession and provides insights into (post)colonial Australian history. In a similar vein, the paper demonstrates that the novel is an autobiographical bildungsroman which describes the female narrator`s critically developmental process to reclaim cultural identity and discover her family`s past as well. She long struggles to find a place for herself and truth about a mystery of identity; that is, she is Aboriginal, not an Indian descent with slightly darker skin hue. Starting out with only a few clues about her family`s past and cultural identity, the author-narrator gradually persuades her mother Gladys, her grandmother Daisy, and her grandmother`s brother Arthur to tell the stories of their lives they have previously kept secret. Through the voices of her traumatized grandmother, grand-uncle, and mother who were half-caste Aboriginal, hidden knowledge is uncovered, and their testimonial stories are told in the national-cultural contexts. In a nutshell, Morgan`s autobiographical writing is marketed as a window into Aboriginal life; in other words, testimonial life-writing and voices function in a realist mode to reestablish Aboriginal identity and reinforce traditional Aboriginality in political and therapeutic contexts.