Wednesday, April 27, 2011
Contact: Christina M. Higgins, (808) 956-2785 Associate Professor, Second Language Studies
Tuesday, April 26, 2011
The History Workshop presents De-Centering the Nation State: Historical Methodology within a Pacific Geography
Aloha! Please join us for the latest History Workshop on Friday, May 6th, 2011 2:30-4:00pm, in the History Department Library, Sakamaki Hall A201.
Moderator: Noelani Arista, Assistant Professor of History
Erin Cozens, PhD Candidate, History, UH Mānoa
Lauren Hirshberg, PhD Candidate, History, University of Michigan
Monica LaBriola, PhD Candidate, History, UH Mānoa
James Viernes, PhD Candidate, History, UH Mānoa
Monday, April 25, 2011
This event is sponsored by the University of Hawai‘i at Mānoa and the East West Center Internation Cultural Studies Program.
Thursday, April 21, 2011
Dr. Reiss will be presenting today from 12:00 noon to 1:15pm at Henke Hall 325, 1800 East-West Road.
Tuesday, April 19, 2011
Racism & the Prison State: The Legacy of Slavery and Colonialism in the Rise of Mass Incarceration in the U.S. and Hawai‘i
When: Thursday, April 21, Noon
Where: Sakamaki A-201
Please join us for a panel discussion on racism and mass imprisonment in Hawai‘i and on the continent featuring our own RaeDeen Karasuda, Ellen Barry, a prominent criminal justice advocate and MacArthur fellow from the Bay Area, and Kat Brady, Hawai‘i’s indefatigable prisoner rights champion.Sponsored by Sociology and American Studies and hosted by History
Wednesday, April 13, 2011
World War II in the Pacific: Exploring Hawai‘i and Pacific Island Perspectives Using Primary Sources
Sponsors:Date: July 11-15, 2011
Pacific Historic Parks, Hawai‘i Council for the Humanities, and the National Park Service.
Place: Tokai University, Honolulu and various WWII historic sites on O‘ahu
Cost: Free and open to all K-12 public and private school teachers in Hawai‘i, with travel support and accommodations provided to neighbor island teachers
This five-day institute will enable teachers—via tours, panel presentations, and hands-on discussion sessions—to explore the causes and effects of the Pacific War by examining three types of primary historical sources: 1) historic sites; 2) oral histories; and 3) documents, photographs, and artifacts.
For more information, see:
Monday, April 11, 2011
The final meeting of this year's History Workshop, "De-Centering the Nation-State: Historical Methodology within a Pacific Geography," will be a Graduate Research Symposium, moderated by Professor Noelani Arista. There will be presentations by Erin Cozens, Monica LaBriola, and James Viernes from UHM, and a presentation by Lauren Hirshberg from University of Michigan. The symposium will begin at 2:30 pm on May 6th in the History Department Library (Sakamaki A201), followed by a small reception hosted by the History Department in the Lounge.