Our first instalment of Graduate Stories for 2019 features Jacinta Forde, PhD researcher at Te Whare Wānanga o Waikato (University of Waikato). Jacinta’s PhD thesis is entitled Ngā Taonga Toheroa: The significance and management of toheroa in the Māori world.
The Kākano Fund supports graduate students studying for degrees in Social or Cultural Anthropology at New Zealand universities. The Fund currently gives more to Social or Cultural Anthropology graduate students than it receives in income. Your donation will help ensure the sustainability of this fund.
In this instalment of ‘10 questions with’ we chat with Dr Tanisha Jowsey about her recently released documentary, Prepared to Care (2018).
Come and hear graduate researchers from Victoria University of Wellington’s Cultural Anthropology Programme Jade Gifford (Ngāti Kahungunu ki te Wairoa and Ngāi Tuhoe) and Josh Connolly speak about their research. Jade will talk about the history of Māori and Anthropology in Aotearoa, while Josh will discuss findings from his research into sport, identity, and culture in the lives of Samoan-New Zealanders.
The latest instalment of Graduate Stories features Evelyn Walford-Bourke, who is studying towards a MA in Cultural Anthropology at Te Whare Wānanga o Te Ūpoko o Te Ika a Māui (Victoria University of Wellington).
If you’re in Auckland or Wellington on Thursday 4 October, check out these two anthropology seminars. In Auckland, Alex Pavlotski will give a seminar on “Neuroanthropology of parkour: Adaptation, stress, and the city. In Wellington, Dr Caroline Bennett will give a seminar entitled “Stories-so-far: the meanings in space at Cambodian mass grave memorials.” All welcome!
The latest instalment of our Graduate Stories features Sahrish Khan, a PhD candidate at Te Whare Wānanga o Waitaha (University of Canterbury).
This instalment of our new series, Graduate Stories, features Honours student Jade Gifford, whose work provided the foundation for Mahi Tahi. In this series we showcase some of the outstanding graduate researchers working in various anthropology departments, or on anthropological topics, around Aotearoa New Zealand.
ASAA/NZ is delighted to announce the launch of Mahi Tahi: Māori and Anthropology in Aotearoa New Zealand, a new open-access initiative.
The second instalment of our new series, Graduate Stories, features PhD researcher Sebastian J. Lowe. In this series we showcase some of the outstanding graduate researchers working in various anthropology departments, or on anthropological topics, around Aotearoa New Zealand.
Welcome to our new series, Graduate Stories, where we introduce you to some of the outstanding graduate researchers working in various anthropology departments around Aotearoa New Zealand and showcase their research.
A/Prof Jacqui Leckie has been named 2018 Stout Research Centre JD Stout Fellow.
In our first post for 2018, Dr Catherine Trundle invites us to reimagine the Performance-Based Research Fund (PBRF) in Aotearoa New Zealand as a political project.
In this short piece, recent Kākano Award winner Rara Sekar Larasati reflects on a memorable fieldwork moment from her MA research with rural youth in Indonesia.
In this short piece, Kākano Award winner Sarah Haggar reflects on a memorable fieldwork moment from her MA research, Quotidian Hopes: Interfaith in Auckland as a Movement for ‘Good’.
On Thursday 11 May, the Cultural Anthropology Programme at Victoria University of Wellington is hosting a full-day Anthropology in Aotearoa Symposium (registrations required).
The Health Research Council is offering two new Pacific Project grants valued at up to $600,000 each for 2017.