The Institute of American Cultures, in conjunction with the Asian American Studies Center, invites applications for support of research on Asian Americans, Native Hawaiians, and Pacific Islanders for 2014-2015.*DEADLINE:* Applications must be received no later than
Floyd Takeuchi (CPIS MA, 1977), publisher of Pacific Magazine, announced that Pacific Magazine has suspended all operations as of 1 January 2009. According to Takeuchi, the global financial crisis has had a severe impact on the magazine's operations, "making it unfeasible to continue operations at the level of quality that we expect in our publication." Pacific Magazine began publishing in 1976. [Adapted from the Pacific News From Manoa No. 4]
Online Digital Artist Residency: Call for Applications
Closing date for applications: Friday, 25 June 2010
Please follow the link below to learn more about a new partnership between the ANU, the government of France and the the École des hautes études en sciences sociales (French School for Advanced Studies in Social Sciences). This initiative is led by the French Embassy in Canberra and Professor Serge Tcherkezhoff.
The official website for the PAA XII International Symposium, March 14-17th 2016, Tamaki Makaurau Auckland is now live. For all information in relation to the Symposium and participation details, please see the link below.
9 April–24 May 2009
Drill Hall Gallery, Australian National University, Canberra
Maori weaving expert Mick (Michael John) Pendergrast died on June 27, 2010 after a long illness in his 78th year. Loved and respected uncle, best friend and mentor of Andrew and Clare ("Clarabell"). Devoted master and companion of Jack.
Pendergrast’s book Maori basketry for beginners, now known as Te Mahi Kete, was first published in 1975. He has since published numerous other books on Maori and Pacific fibre arts.
A funeral service was held Saturday, July 3, 2010 at the Manukau Memorial Gardens in South Auckland.
Guided visit at the National Gallery of Victoria
Sunday, May 29, 2011
We are looking for a research conservator to join an interdisciplinary team to take part in a ground-breaking investigation of a key aspect of Pacific culture.
The three-year research project, Situating Pacific Barkcloth Production in Time and Place, is being funded by the Arts and Humanities Research Council, and is a collaboration between the University of Glasgow, Royal Botanic Gardens, Kew and the National Museum of Natural History, The Smithsonian Institution.
Call for Submissions for an Anthology of Micronesian Writing
Submission Deadline: Monday, June 1, 2009