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Contributors

Contributors chris ballard was professor of the anglophone Pacific at the University of French Polynesia, Pape‘ete, during the preparation of this paper and is currently associate professor in Pacific history at the Australian National University, Canberra. He has conducted long-term research for over thirty years as an archaeologist, historian, and anthropologist in Papua New Guinea, Vanuatu, and eastern Indonesia. Currently his research interests focus on the topics of vernacular history or historicity, cultural heritage and disaster, and the materiality of colonial encounters. michael lujan bevacqua is an assistant professor of Chamorro language at the University of Guam and is the cochair for Independent Guåhan, an educational outreach organization tasked with educating the island community on decolonization. His research deals with studying the effects of colonization on the Chamorro people and theorizing the possibilities for their decoloniza- tion. In 2016, he and his two brothers started a creative company—The Guam Bus—and they write, illustrate, and publish comics and children’s books in the Chamorro language. elizabeth (isa) ua ceallaigh bowman, PhD, has been a passionate advo- cate and activist on the issues of sexual harassment and Indigenous rights since her experiences at the University of Guam, where she was an assistant profes- http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png The Contemporary Pacific University of Hawai'I Press

Contributors

The Contemporary Pacific , Volume 32 (1) – Apr 1, 2020

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Publisher
University of Hawai'I Press
Copyright
Copyright © University of Hawai'i Press.
ISSN
1527-9464

Abstract

chris ballard was professor of the anglophone Pacific at the University of French Polynesia, Pape‘ete, during the preparation of this paper and is currently associate professor in Pacific history at the Australian National University, Canberra. He has conducted long-term research for over thirty years as an archaeologist, historian, and anthropologist in Papua New Guinea, Vanuatu, and eastern Indonesia. Currently his research interests focus on the topics of vernacular history or historicity, cultural heritage and disaster, and the materiality of colonial encounters. michael lujan bevacqua is an assistant professor of Chamorro language at the University of Guam and is the cochair for Independent Guåhan, an educational outreach organization tasked with educating the island community on decolonization. His research deals with studying the effects of colonization on the Chamorro people and theorizing the possibilities for their decoloniza- tion. In 2016, he and his two brothers started a creative company—The Guam Bus—and they write, illustrate, and publish comics and children’s books in the Chamorro language. elizabeth (isa) ua ceallaigh bowman, PhD, has been a passionate advo- cate and activist on the issues of sexual harassment and Indigenous rights since her experiences at the University of Guam, where she was an assistant profes-

Journal

The Contemporary PacificUniversity of Hawai'I Press

Published: Apr 1, 2020

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