In this instalment of ‘10 questions with’ we chat with Dr Tanisha Jowsey about her recently released documentary, Prepared to Care (2018).
Professor Carole McGranahan (University of Colorado) will give a keynote lecture entitled “Anthropology as Theoretical Storytelling” as part of the ASAA/NZ 2018 Conference. The lecture will be at 3:30pm on Thursday 6 December at Massey University’s Wellington campus.
Associate Professor Sharyn Graham Davies, together with Associate Professor Rhonda Shaw and Dr Elizabeth Kerekere, have been awarded a full Marsden grant for their project, Accessing Assisted Reproduction: Social Infertility and Family Formation.
Dr Fraser Macdonald is one of the 2018 recipients of a prestigious Marsden Fast-Start Award. His project, Melanesia Burning: The Explosion of Pentecostalism in the Western Pacific, aims to unfold the untold story of the explosion of Pentecostalism in Melanesia in the 1970s.
In this instalment of ‘10 questions with’ we chat with Dr Susan Wardell about her recently published book, Living in the Tension: Care, Selfhood, and Wellbeing Among Faith-based Youth Workers (2018, Carolina Academic Press).
Associate Professor Jacqui Leckie will give the JD Stout Annual Lecture on the topic ‘“Insanity” in a Sea of Islands: Mobility and Mental Health’ on 14 November 2018.
Victoria University of Wellington’s School of Social and Cultural Studies and the Ethnography Commons are pleased to host a Special Conversation with Professor Richa Nagar, entitled ‘From Playing with Fire to Hungry Translations: Seeking justice through radical vulnerability.’ Prof Nagar has provided two readings to frame the conversation and space is limited, so RSVP to Eli Elinoff.
Stirring Up Silence: Mahi Tahi is an interactive presentation that will be held at the ASAA/NZ Conference on 6-7 December 2018. This is open to all who wish to engage with Māori student perspectives and experiences of anthropology. It will centre Māori student voices and hopes to generate a broad conversation within anthropology in Aotearoa.
Environmental anthropologist Dr Trisia Farrelly has has been appointed to a taskforce advising the United Nations Environmental Assembly Expert Group on marine plastic pollution.
In this episode of ‘10 questions with …’ we chat with with Associate Professor Jenny Bryant-Tokalau about her new book Indigenous Pacific Approaches to Climate Change: Pacific Island Countries (2018), which is a companion to Dr Lyn Carter’s recently released book.
In this latest instalment of In this instalment of '10 questions with,' we interview Dr Lyn Carter about her new book Indigenous Pacific Approaches to Climate Change: Aotearoa/New Zealand (2018).
The Special Issue of SITES (Volume 15, No 1), Ethnographic Frontiers: Pushing the Boundaries of Ethnography, edited by Sita Venkateswar and Barbara Andersen, has now been published.
The Sites Editorial Board is delighted to announce that Mika Young, a third year student majoring in Anthropology at the University of Otago, is the winner of the 2018 Sites Senior Student Essay Competition.
Join Dr Catherine Trundle for a free workshop to create erasure poems out of famous anthropology texts during National Poetry Day on Friday 24 August 2018.
Keynote speakers for Feral: A nearly carbon-neutral conference have now been announced. Feral takes place online in November 2018 and the call for papers is open until 30 June 2018.
In Graduate Stories we showcase some of the outstanding graduate researchers working in various anthropology departments, or on anthropological topics, around Aotearoa New Zealand. This instalment features Kris Finlayson, who is about to submit his Masters thesis on the identity of Afrikaans-speakers’ in New Zealand’s society.
In this installment of '10 questions with ...' we chat with Associate Professor Susanna Trunk about recently released book, One Blue Child: Asthma, Responsibility, and the Politics of Global Health (2017).
Author and activist Professor Ngahuia Te Awekotuku MNZM has been given the title of Emeritus Professor by the University of Waikato.
Artefact is a new, 6-part television series hosted by Dame Professor Anne Salmond that tells stories about Aotearoa's past through artefacts and taonga. The series, funded by NZ on Air, will screen on Māori Television at 8.30pm from Monday 7 May to Monday 11 June. Episodes will also be available on demand on Māori Television.
ASAA/NZ is delighted to announce the launch of Mahi Tahi: Māori and Anthropology in Aotearoa New Zealand, a new open-access initiative.