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Belonging in Oceania
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Table of Contents

Acknowledgments Introduction: Movement, Place-making and Cultural Identification: Multiplicities of Belonging Wolfgang Kempf, Toon van Meijl and Elfriede Hermann Chapter 1. Culture as Experience: Constructing Identities through Cross-cultural Encounters Eveline Durr Chapter 2. 'Forty Plus Different Tribes': Displacement, Place-making and Aboriginal Tribal Names on Palm Island, Australia Lise Garond Chapter 3. Coconuts and the Landscape of Underdevelopment on Panapompom, Papua New Guinea Will Rollason Chapter 4. Invisible Villages in the City: Niuean Constructions of Place and Identity in Auckland Hilke Thode-Arora Chapter 5. Migration and Identity: Cook Islanders' Relation to Land Arno Pascht Chapter 6. Protestantism among the Pacific Peoples in New Zealand: Mobility, Cultural Identifications, and Generational Shifts Yannick Fer and Gwendoline Malogne-Fer Chapter 7. Identity and Belonging in Cross-cultural Friendship: Maori and Pakeha Experiences Agnes Brandt Epilogue: Uncertain Futures of Belonging: Consequences of Climate Change and Sea-level Rise in Oceania Wolfgang Kempf and Elfriede Hermann Notes on Contributors

About the Author

Elfriede Hermann is Professor at the Institute of Cultural and Social Anthropology at the University of Gottingen and has conducted research with the Ngaing of Papua New Guinea, the Banabans of Rabi Island (Fiji) and Banaba Island (Kiribati), and the inhabitants of Kiribati. Wolfgang Kempf has taught cultural anthropology at the Universities of Tubingen, Heidelberg and Gottingen and is currently a researcher at the Institute of Cultural and Social Anthropology at the University of Gottingen. He has conducted fieldwork among the Ngaing of Madang Province, Papua New Guinea, among the Banabans of Fiji, and in Kiribati. Toon van Meijl is Professor of Anthropology and Head of the Department of Anthropology and Development Studies at Radboud University Nijmegen in the Netherlands, and Director of the interdisciplinary Centre for Pacific and Asian Studies at Nijmegen. Since 1982 van Meijl has conducted 30 months of ethnographic fieldwork among the Tainui Maori in New Zealand.

Reviews

"I am impressed by the direction and content of this book. It offers a timely engagement with the important social science concepts of movement, place-making, and multiple-identifications. But whereas in other recent studies these notions have usually been theorized and empiricised as isolates, here they are triangulated in an intellectually original and productive way." * Tom Ryan, University of Waikato

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