Two Post-doctoral Fellowships, Child Health and Migrant Parents in Southeast Asia (CHAMPSEA), Asia Research Institute : Wave II, National University of Singapore

logoari_logo

The successful candidate will be someone who holds a PhD degree (or is awaiting conferment) and has research interests in a relevant area of the social sciences (e.g. Migration Studies, Health Studies, Development Studies, Anthropology, Sociology or Geography). S/he should have research experience in the area of migration, family and health studies, preferably in an Asian context, and will be expected to co-ordinate the qualitative stage of field work in either Indonesia or the Philippines. The candidate will join an international team of researchers at a crucial stage of the project when the first round of data collection has been completed.

Date d’envoi des dossiers de candidature :  1er septembre 2016

https://ari.nus.edu.sg/Page/PDF-CHAMPSEA-II

CSEAS Post-Doctoral Fellowship, Japan-ASEAN Platform for Transdisciplinary Studies, Kyoto University

logo_en

Thèmes retenus : environmental degradation, natural resource governance, economic growth and distribution, democratization, aging, health, and welfare, urbanization and depopulation, emerging infectious diseases, natural disasters.

Continuer la lecture de CSEAS Post-Doctoral Fellowship, Japan-ASEAN Platform for Transdisciplinary Studies, Kyoto University

Transregional Research Junior Scholar Fellowship: InterAsian Contexts and Connections at the university of Göttingen

tentcard_logo3

“The broad intellectual thrust of the fellowships will continue to be InterAsian Contexts and Connections, or the reconceptualization of Asia as an interlinked historical and geographic formation stretching from West Asia through Eurasia, Central Asia, and South Asia to Southeast Asia and East Asia. In addition, applications that explore the networks that connect Asia with Africa are encouraged for the 2016 awards cycle. Proposals should bear upon processes that connect places and peoples across the boundaries of regions and countries (such as religion, migration/diaspora, media, literature and other arts, shared access to natural resources, cultural and economic continua, and resource flows), those that reconfigure local and translocal contexts (such as shifting borders, urbanization, and social movements), and those that are situated at the nexus of the global/regional/local (such as youth culture, tourist arts, illicit flows).”

Date limite d’envoi des candidatures : automne 2016.

http://interasia.cmail20.com/t/ViewEmail/y/8337F8CF25FDFEA1/7159E95C9C3FF98AD3AB5F5EEC5F0895

Nalanda-Sriwijaya Centre Lecture Series : “Was Angkor more esoteric buddhist than brahmanical ?” by Peter Sharrock (SOAS), 03/08/2016, ISEAS

logo_iseas

“An inscription that recently surfaced in Paris is changing the history of the ancient Khmer Empire at its apogee in the 12th century. Now numbered K. 1297, it shows that Angkor reached its ultimate sway as one of the world’s great empires under Buddhist kings, with the notable exception of the conquering Viṣṇu devotee king Sūryavarman II (1113–49 CE), who constructed the splendid monument of Angkor Wat…”

https://iseas.edu.sg/events/upcoming-events/item/3556-lecture-was-angkor-more-esoteric-buddhist-than-brahmanical

Siem Reap Lecture Series : “Lost and found : a pre-Angkorian Buddha in Disguise at Longvek” par Nicolas Revire, 04/08/2016, Royal University of Fine Arts, Phnom Penh

“Indeed, a rare Pre-Angkorian image of the Buddha seated in bhadrāsana, that is, the sitting posture with two legs extended and the feet firmly planted on the ground, was discovered by French archaeologist Robert Dalet at Wat Tralaeng Kaeng in the early twentieth century. It was also observed in situ by Madeleine Giteau in 1970 but already in a dilapidated state. After the Cambodian-Vietnamese War (1977-1991), western observers reported the statue lost or stolen.
However, on a recent field trip to Longvek, I rediscovered the Buddha image residing in a separate shrine located on the platform of Wat Tralaeng Kaeng. The statue is now in the guise of a powerful Neak Ta, i.e., a so-called land spirit or guardian deity of folk Khmer religion. The local population has given the statue in this incarnation the title Lok Ta Thommareacha (Dhammarāja), namely “the ancestor, King of Dharma”. This case is a rare, perhaps unique, illustration of how a Pre-Angkorian Buddhist statue has been appropriated, transformed, possibly displaced, and later enshrined as a Neak Ta in a post-Angkorian site.”

Mekong Review (Quarterly Literary Journal), vol. 1, no. 3 (mai-juillet 2016)

MR-1.4-no-price-1024x689« Autre parution en ce début de mois d’août : le quatrième numéro de la Mekong Review, une revue littéraire anglophone en provenance du Cambodge et rassemblant tous les trois mois chroniques, entretiens, photos et textes littéraires en traduction en une quarantaine de pages grand format. Dans cette dernière livraison, un extrait exclusif d’un essai du récent Prix Pulitzer Nguyen Thanh Viet sur la littérature vietnamo-americaine, la traduction d’une nouvelle de l’écrivain vietnamienne Trang Ha, et un retour sur le récent assassinat du journaliste cambodgien Kem Ley par Sebastian Strangio. »

https://mekongreview.com/

Journal of Islamic Manuscripts, vol. 7, no. 2 (2016)

18784631

A signaler

  • Islamic Manuscripts in the National Archives of the Philippines by Isaac Donoso
 Abstract :Despite being one of the most important collections of Philippine documents in jāwī script, the National Archives of the Philippines have been seldom employed by researchers. César Adib Majul even confessed to the puzzling condition of the original archive in the preparation of his landmark Muslims in the Philippines. Nevertheless, he was the first to unearth its treasures. After several years of extensive work, we have developed a picture of its contents and values. In this paper, we will present an introduction to the nature of Philippine Islamic manuscripts by describing the contents, scope and language of the jāwī documents preserved at the National Archives of the Philippines.”

Continuer la lecture de Journal of Islamic Manuscripts, vol. 7, no. 2 (2016)

Journal of Vietnamese Studies, vol. 11, no. 2 (printemps 2016)

journal_logo_big

Sommaire

Research Essay

    • Sex and song : Clandestine Prostitution in Tonkin’s Ả Đào Music Houses, 1920s–1940s by Christine Firpo

Featured Section

  • From Reaction to Action : Re-conceptualizing the Vietnamese American Diasporic Experience by Lan T. Chu
  • From Reeducation Camps to Little Saigons : Historicizing Vietnamese Diasporic Anticommunism by Tuan Hoang
  • Finding the American Dream Abroad? Narratives of Return Among 1.5 and Second Generation Vietnamese American Skilled Migrants in Vietnam by Mytoan Nguyen-Akbar

Book Reviews

http://vs.ucpress.edu/content/11/2.toc

Cette revue est disponible en ligne à la BULAC

Asia Pacific Viewpoint, vol. 57, no. 2 (août 2016) : Special Issue: “Frontier Commoditisation in Mainland Southeast Asia” Ed. by Sango Mahanty and Philip Taylor

Sommaire

Editorial

 Frontier commoditisation in post-socialist Southeast Asia by Philip Taylor
 Main articles
 Tonkin’s uplands at the turn of the 20th century: Colonial military enclosure and local livelihood effects by Jean Michaud, Sarah Turner
  • Moral economies and markets: ‘Insider’ cassava trading in Kon Tum, Vietnam by Phuc To, Sango Mahanty, Wolfram Dressler
  • Anatomy of a boom: Cassava as a ‘gateway’ crop in Cambodia’s north eastern borderland by Sango Mahanty, Sarah Milne
  • Sparking development or consuming the countryside? Lao charcoal commodity networks in the Mekong Region by Keith Barney
  • Of migrants and middlemen: Cultivating access and challenging exclusion along the Vietnam–Cambodia border by Timothy Gorman, Alice Beban
  • Illegal but licit: Migrant mobility and the negotiation of legality in the northeast Thai–Lao borderlands by Soimart Rungmanee
  • Farming for survival and rice for investment: The intersection of Japanese aid and Cambodian development by Akiko Horita
  • Timor-Leste’s demographic challenges for environment, peace and nation building by Merve Hosgelen, Udoy Saikia
  • Obtaining non-farm wage employment in rural Vietnam by Jürgen Brünjes, Javier Revilla Diez
  • Beyond prices: The cultural economy of water in the Cordillera highlands of Northern Luzon, Philippines by Corazon L. Abansi, Maria Consuelo C. Doble, Jessica K. Cariño, Agnes C. Rola
Cette revue est disponible en version papier à la bibliothèque de la Fondation des Sciences Politiques, à la Médiathèque du Quai Branly et en ligne à la bibliothèque de l’Institut de Géographie.

 

Philippine Political Science Journal, vol. 37, no. 2 (2016)

sage-journals-logo tfo_logo

Sommaire

Research Articles

  • Predicting vote choice for celebrity and political dynasty candidates in Philippine national elections by Clarissa C. David and Ma. Rosel S. San Pascual
  • Post-Haiyan adaptation and institutional barriers to women survivors in Tacloban by Ladylyn Lim Mangada
  • Political leadership and education politics: the mayor and education services in Nasugbu, Batangas by Jan Robert R. Go
  • Guardians reinvented: the Philippine army’s non-traditional engagements in Panay island, Philippines by Rosalie Arcala Hall

Book Review

http://www.tandfonline.com/toc/rpsj20/37/2

Cette revue n’est pas disponible en France pour le moment mais la bibliothèque peut acquérir un numéro si l’un de vous en a besoin.

 

South East Asia Research, vol. 24, no. 2 (juin 2016)

sage-journals-logo

Sommaire

Articles

  • From civil war to uncivil peace: The Vietnamese army and the early Nguyễn state (1802–1841) by George Dutton
  • You are under arrest: Epistemic arrest and the endless reproduction of the image of the colonised native by Farish A. Noor
  • Revisiting the rise of Jokowi: The triumph of Reformasi or an oligarchic adaptation of post-clientelist initiatives? by Yuki Fukuoka and Luky Djani
  • War of words: Isan redshirt activists and discourses of Thai democracy by Saowanee T. Alexander and Duncan McCargo
  • Cold War scripts: Comparing remembrance of the Malayan Emergency and the 1965 violence in Indonesia by Katharine McGregor

Continuer la lecture de South East Asia Research, vol. 24, no. 2 (juin 2016)

Bijdragen tot de taal-, land- en volkenkunde, vol. 172, no. 2-3 (2016) : special issue : “Performing the state”

00062294Sommaire

  • Performing the state by Jeremy J. Kingsley & Kari Telle
  • From “Men of Prowess” to Religious Militias : Informal Sovereignties in Southeast Asia by Joshua Barker
  • Mimicking the State in Burma/Myanmar : Royal, Nationalist, and Militant Ideology in a New Buddhist Movement by Nicklas Foxeus
  • A Hyper-Royalist Parapolitics in Thailand by Tyrell Haberkorn
  • Organized Violence and the State : Evolving Vigilantism in Indonesia by Laurens Bakker
  • Expansion in the Shadow of the Company : Concurrent Representations of Karangasem by Hans Hägerdal
  • Death and the Control of Life in an Indonesian City by Robbie Peters

Book Reviews

http://booksandjournals.brillonline.com/content/journals/22134379

Buddhist Literacy in Early Modern Northern Vietnam, 23-24 septembre

VietnameseBuddhism-672x372

Presented by Rutgers: The State University of New Jersey & The Vietnamese Nôm Preservation Foundation

“Our symposium seeks to break down these artifical barriers by examining a set of religious texts now housed at Thắng Nghiêm and Phổ Nhân, two syncretic Buddhist temples located 15 km southwest of Hanoi, in northern Vietnam. The collection was gathered from the surrounding region by the current abbot beginning in 1997, and represents a diverse library of primarily secular xylographic and epigraphic texts, composed over the latter half of the 2nd millennium, and written in both Literary Chinese and vernacular Vietnamese “ Chữ Nôm” (an extinct character script used to represent vernacular Vietnamese, until its replacement by the Latin alphabet in the early 20th century). As one contributor points out, these texts are remarkable for their pedestrian character, providing a uniquely mundane portrait of literacy in early modern northern Vietnam. These texts were recently digitized through the groundbreaking efforts of the Vietnamese Nom Preservation Foundation (VNPF), making the entire collection accessible to scholarly examination for the first time…”

http://indomemoires.hypotheses.org/23369?utm_source=alert

Programme du colloque avec les résumés des interventions :

https://f.hypotheses.org/wp-content/blogs.dir/973/files/2016/08/RutgersBuddhistLit_Symposium_ABSTRACTS.pdf