Join CAP Dean Michael Wesley and contributing authors for the launch of Bearing Witness - Essays in honour of Brij V. Lal at Menzies Library. The book is edited by Doug Munro and Jack Corbett. Refreshments will be provided.
Universities and funding bodies are increasingly giving more weight to research engagement and impact but what is that and how does one build it into research design and approaches?
Globally one in four children or 159 million children are stunted. Stunting, understood biomedically as low height for age is considered a largely irreversible process resulting from chronic malnutrition, particularly during the first two years of a child’s life.
In 1997, fifty years after India and Pakistan were declared independent and sovereign nation-states, Sunil Khilnani wrote his book ‘The Idea of India’ in which he declared “Of the many possible ideas of India, The Idea of India makes the case for one in particular because it is the only one that
Call for presentations
This presentation is my Mid Term Review (MTR) for my PhD project on language diversification and variation in Samoan.
Renaissance Cultures as Counter-Revolutionary Weapons: Ceremonial Music in Taiwan’s Chinese Cultural Renaissance Movement
The Chinese Cultural Renaissance was launched in Taiwan in opposition to the Cultural Revolution in the People’s Republic of China.
Narrowly conceived, this is an historical ethnographic study of the indigenous people who participated in the Kwato Mission in the matrilineal Milne Bay Province of Papua New Guinea.
The College of Asia & the Pacific Research Showcase is an opportunity for you to learn more about the research that is being undertaken at the College across the areas of:
The archaeological site at Kuk Swamp in the highlands of Papua New Guinea contains evidence of cultivation practices extending back at least 7000-6400 years ago, and possibly to 10,000 years ago.
The Japanese Empire¹s involvement in eastern Manchuria¹s Jiandao region (now part of China and known as the Yanbian Korean Autonomous Prefecture) has received relatively little attention in Anglosphere scholarship.
This lecture discusses how distinctly geological and sociological ideas undergo