Explorations Volume 13 Release
CSEAS is excited to announce the release of Volume 13 of Explorations: A Graduate Student Journal of Southeast Asian Studies. Explorations is produced entirely by students, and features student work. Its mission is to provide a forum for collaboration, discussion, and community for those interested in the study of the Southeast Asian region. Each issue of Explorations is hosted both on our website and by ScholarSpace, the University of Hawaiʻi’s repository for academic work.
Volume 13The theme of this issue is Southeast Asia’s (Dis)integration: Re-examining approaches to the Study of Southeast Asia.
This issue of EXPLORATIONS re-examines established approaches to the study of Southeast Asia. The articles included in this issue attempt to destabilize or problematize existing notions of homogeneity/integration in light of contemporary research. In addition, a broad range of disciplines and areas of research are covered here including mystical practices in Central Java, gender representation in Myanmar, and impinging threats of the Islamic State (IS) in Southeast Asia. In raising these questions, we hope to bring alternative ways of thinking about Southeast Asia, both past and present.
Featured in this issueEach link below goes to the article’s page on ScholarSpace.
- Mystical Practice and Musicianship in Central Java by Oriana Filiaci, University of Hawaiʻi at Mānoa
- Art Jog and Indonesia’s New Art Republic by Katie Bruhn, University of California, Berkeley
- Gender Representation for Development in Myanmar Media (2010-2014) by Aye Lei Tun, University of Queensland
- Decolonizing Cham Sculptures as Art: From Cultural Appropriation to Cultural Revitalization by Miramas Hosan Mostiller, University of Hawaiʻi at Mānoa
- Geostrategic Competition and the Future of ASEAN’s Hedging Strategy by Lance Devreaux Jackson, University of Southern California
- The Threat of IS (Islamic State) in Southeast Asia by Neda Jebellie, Asia Pacific University
- Notes from the Field
The Explorations TeamThis issue wouldn’t have been possible without the hard work of the Explorations Team, made up of UH Mānoa graduate students interested in Southeast Asia.
- Caroline Baicy
- Wyatt Gordon
- Benjamin Moseley
- Daniel Pham
- Desiree Simandjuntak