Finding libraries that hold this item Philippine historical studies in Japan Hayase Shinzo. She has a particular interest in new developments in research evaluation, such as measures of attention and engagement. Subjects Asia -- Study and teaching -- Periodicals. Please create a new list with a new name; move some items to a new or existing list; or delete some items. Similar Items Related Subjects: Please re-enter recipient e-mail address es.
Some features of WorldCat will not be available. The Construction of Ethnic Realities. An invaluable project to compile a comprehensive bibliography of works on the sea nomads was undertaken by the Center for Southeast Asian Studies, Kyoto University, in the early s; their findings were published in the first two issues of the Sama Bajau Studies Newsletter , Although great strides have been made in the study of sea nomads in Southeast Asia, much more research is required. Please enter the message. The E-mail Address es field is required. Their mobility and sense of multi-local belonging-ness greatly strains all interpretations and conceptualizations of citizenship within bounded territories.
Asian Research Policy
English View all editions and formats Rating: Second, my own forthcoming essay looks at political and social tensions between fixed national boundaries with inflexible state requirements of citizenship, on the one hand, and the flexible requirements of the Orang Suku Laut of Riau, Indonesia, on the other. A History of Malaysia. These roles were central to the larger-scale integration of an increasingly centralized politics that shaped and developed maritime Southeast Asia Benjamin Sound research techniques and fieldwork participation have produced more accurate and refined ethnographic detail that integrates viewpoints and experiences both within and between core, semi-marginal, and marginal societies.
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Description: Geoffrey Benjamin and Cynthia Chou, pp. Search WorldCat Find items in libraries near you. From the early nineteenth to the early twentieth century, the study of sea nomads was done mostly by colonial administrators. Roughly half of the 19 groups more than doubled in size between and , with Bhutanese -, Nepalese — and Burmese -origin populations showing the fastest growth over the period.