Sites: a journal of social anthropology and cultural studies

Announcements

 

New issue available: General Issue Vol 11 No 2, 2014

 
SITES Vol 11 (2): Mike Lloyd and Maree Martinussen discuss a novel ‘greening’ project in Wellington; Trisia Farrelly, Rochelle Stewart-Withers and Kelly Dombroski reflect on the absence/presence of children for mothers doing fieldwork; Hannah Bailly explores what some yoga practitioners in Dunedin are learning; Antonia Lyons and her colleagues analyse young people's talk about alcohol; Tony Mitchell critiques the music industry's neglect of Te Reo through the biography of hip-hop artist, Maitreya; and Alex McConville and colleagues discuss print media attention to Waitangi Day, analysing the affective discursive environment created.  
Posted: 2014-12-08
 

Call for Papers: General Issues

 
SITES welcomes submissions to its General Issues at all times. The next general issue is scheduled for October/ November 2015. Manuscripts in social anthropology and cultural studies relating to New Zealand and the Pacific (broadly conceived) are sought. Masters students are advised to consider submitting jointly with their supervisors.  
Posted: 2014-12-16
 

New issue available: Anthropology and Imagination 2014 11(1)

 
Along with the Special Section edited by Lorena Gibson is a small General section with Book Reviews. A substantial Guest Editorial on Anthropology and Imagination introduces papers on The Crown, Development, Same Sex Civil Unions, and Indigeneity through Performance. An article on Crime Stories in the Media and Maori, plus book reviews, comprise the general section.  
Posted: 2014-07-28
 

New issue available: SITES 10 (2) Available Online

 
The new general issue of Sites (Volume 10, Issue 2) is available online.  
Posted: 2013-12-20
 

New issue available: SITES Volume 10 (1)

 
In this volume, edited by Lily George and Graeme MacRae, the idea of whakapapa is explored. This collection is based on presentations at the 2010 ASAA/NZ conference in Rotorua. Contributions include reflections from anthropologists on working with Maori, as well as analyses on the contemporary meanings of whakapapa.’  
Posted: 2013-11-28
 
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