Dynamics of Land and Identity in Pacific Asia: Reflections on Attachment to Land

By Robert Cribb and L. Narangoa.

Published by The Humanities Collection

Format Price
Article: Print $US10.00
Article: Electronic $US5.00

What causes people to feel attachment to land and to landscapes? How does this attachment translate into a political agenda in the 21st century?

Keywords: Land, Attachment to land, Settler identity, Land use and protection

International Journal of the Humanities, Volume 1. Article: Print (Spiral Bound), ISSN: ISSN 1447-9508, HC03-0089-2003. Article: Electronic (PDF File; 270.702KB), ISSN: ISSN 1447-9559, HC03-0089-2003.

Dr Robert Cribb

Robert Cribb, born in Brisbane, Australia, completed his PhD in Indonesian history at the School of Oriental and African Studies, University of London. He has held teaching positions at Griffith University and the University of Queensland in Australia and at Leiden University in the Netherlands and has held research positions in Australia, the Netherlands and Denmark. He was director of the Nordic Institute of Asian Studies in Copenhagen 1997-99. He moved to his present position in 2003.

Dr L. Narangoa

Li Narangoa was born Inner Mongolia, People’s Republic of China. She studied in Inner Mongolia and Japan before moving to Germany, where she completed her PhD at the University of Bonn with a thesis on Japanese religious policy in Mongolia, 1932-1945. She worked as a researcher at the Nordic Institute of Asian Studies in Copenhagen, Denmark, from 1998 to 2001, and then moved to her current position at the Australian National University.


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