[Conference] Call for papers “Traditional pottery art of Cham People: Preservation and Development”

CALL FOR PAPERHình ảnh có liên quan

National and International Conference: “Traditional pottery art of Cham People: Preservation and Development”

 To whom it may concern.

Pottery of Cham people in Bau Truc village (Palei Hamu Craok), Ninh Thuan province, is a kind of ancient pottery art in Vietnam and Southeast Asia. To preserve and promote this inherited property in the era of international integration, the Ministry of Culture, Sports and Tourism issued Document No. 2527/BVHTTDL-DSVH dated June 11, 2018; and the People’s Committee of Ninh Thuan province issued Document No. 3511/KH-UBND dated August 16, 2018 to proceed the plan of “Creating a profile of the Traditional pottery art of Cham People to submit to UNESCO to be introduced in the List of Intangible Cultural Heritages that needs urgent safeguarding”.

To implement the above plan, the Ministry of Culture, Sports and Tourism and People’s Committee of Ninh Thuan province will co-organize a national and international conference on ” Traditional pottery art of Cham People: Preservation and Development “. Continue reading

Con đường di sản – LỄ HỘI KATÊ

Con đường di sản – LỄ HỘI KATÊ

Con đường di sản – LỄ HỘI KATÊ 🌿✨🍁Sắc Màu Các Dân Tộc (VTV 2017)

Nghiên Cứu Chăm – Chamstudies 發佈於 2018年8月6日星期一

Con đường di sản – LỄ HỘI KATÊ
Sắc Màu Các Dân Tộc (VTV 2017)

Tim đưa bạn đến Ninh Thuận khám phá các lễ hội văn hóa Chăm

Tim đưa bạn đến Ninh Thuận khám phá các lễ hội văn hóa Chăm

Tim đưa bạn đến Ninh Thuận khám phá các lễ hội văn hóa Chăm🌟🗺️🌿THVL | Việt Nam mến yêu – Tập 16: Âm vang miền cát trắng

Nghiên Cứu Chăm – Chamstudies 發佈於 2018年7月24日星期二

Tim đưa bạn đến Ninh Thuận khám phá các lễ hội văn hóa Chăm

THVL | Việt Nam mến yêu – Tập 16: Âm vang miền cát trắng

[CALL FOR PAPERS] Performing Arts and the Royal Courts of Southeast Asia

Performing Arts and the Royal Courts of Southeast Asia
12-13 July 2018
Sunway University, Malaysia
This symposium brings together current scholarship on past and present roles of Southeast Asia’s
royal courts in regional performing arts.
Royal courts have long been sites for the creation, exchange, maintenance, and development of
myriad forms of performing arts, literature, and other distinctive cultural expressions.
Performing arts have been included among royal regalia of numerous kingdoms. They have
figured prominently in traditional displays of dominion. In many cases, they were transferred
between courts through marriage, conquest, diplomatic exchanges, trade, and tributary relations.
Within the kingdoms themselves, the performing arts have circulated between royal courts and the
public, providing vibrant mediums for civic discourse, education, and articulations of spirituality
and shared identity. Today, many of them occupy iconic positions within the popular imagination
as national heritage and classical archetypes.
As such, their legacies have important stories to tell about the region’s history, as well as the roles,
protocols, functions, and perceptions of monarchies in the present. This symposium addresses
three distinct, but related areas of discussion:
Inter-court relations:
● How have court-to-court relations shaped the development of Southeast Asia’s performing arts?
● What do the performing arts tell us about power relations between past polities?
Intra-kingdom circulations:
● How have palace-village exchanges contributed to developments, refinements, and standardized
practices in the performing arts?
● How do the performing arts reflect the institutions, ideologies, and constitutions of power
produced under state sponsorship?
Contemporary implications:
● What roles do courts or court legacies play in the production and development of performing arts
in the twenty-first century?
● How have performing arts figured in the transformations of Southeast Asia’s hereditary polities
into modern states?
● How have recent generations of royal-court descendants transformed their patronage of the arts as
politicians, activists and entrepreneurs?
Abstract and Publication Details

Submission deadline: 15 January 2018
Abstract length: 250 words, along with a short biographical note (100 words or less)
Send to: PARC.SEA@gmail.com
—Please allow one month for notification from the program committee
We call for abstracts from scholars in Southeast Asian performing arts with fresh perspectives
germane to the abovementioned areas, who might draw from a range of topics including, but not
limited to, issues of origin and myth, genealogy, stylistic developments, repertoires and genres,
tools and instruments, ritual practices, proscriptions, and cultural preservation. We especially
welcome a variety of methodological approaches from a broad array of disciplines such as
heritage and history studies, manuscript studies, comparative studies, gender studies, religious
studies, ethnography, oral history, or hermeneutical studies.
Symposium papers should be 20 minutes in length. Additional time will be allotted for discussion.
Participants will be expected to contribute an expanded version of their symposium presentation
(of at least 8,000 words) as a chapter within a published anthology to be co-edited by the
conveners. The first draft of the publication manuscript will be due within three months of the
Local Arrangements
The committee will provide all selected speakers with airport transfer (between Kuala Lumpur
International Airport and the symposium site/hotel), and cover accommodation, symposium fees,
and meals for the duration of the symposium.
We thank you for considering your participation in this symposium. Please address any questions
regarding the event to the abovementioned email address.
The Conveners
Lawrence N. Ross, Academy of Malay Studies, University of Malaya (lawrence.apm@gmail.com)
Mayco Santaella, Department of Performance & Media, Sunway University


Greetings and Happy Holidays!

15590504_1361388857227447_3106465920541689346_nThe Cham Studies team would like to send well wishes and kind regards to everyone this holiday season. Over the last year, Cham Studies has continued to develop as a collaborative space for the dissemination of research on Cham culture, history, language, and heritage. We hope that, in the new year, these efforts will continue in promoting all things Cham across the globe through innovative research and deeper understandings of what it means to be Cham. We thank all of our readers for your continued support, and look forward to a bright 2017. Seasons greetings and Happy Holidays!

-The Cham Studies Team –

Nhóm Nghiên cứu Chăm xin gửi những lời chúc tốt đẹp và trân trọng nhất đến tất cả mọi người nhân mùa lễ này. Trong năm vừa qua, nghiên cứu người Chăm đã tiếp tục phát triển như là một không gian tương tác cho việc phổ biến nghiên cứu về văn hóa, lịch sử, ngôn ngữ, và di sản của người Chăm. Chúng tôi hy vọng rằng, trong năm mới, những nỗ lực này sẽ tiếp tục trong việc thúc đẩy trên tất cả mọi mặt về nghiên cứu người Chăm trên toàn cầu thông qua các nghiên cứu sáng tạo và hiểu biết sâu sắc hơn về những ý nghĩa với người Chăm. Chúng tôi cảm ơn tất cả các độc giả  đã tiếp tục hỗ trợ, đồng hành, và mong muốn một năm mới  2017 tươi sáng hơn.

Ngày lễ vui vẻ!

From Champa to Nguyen: the archaeology of central Vietnam

We are now inviting paper presentation proposals for the 2nd SEAMEO SPAFA International Conference in Southeast Asian Archaeology. Presentations are meant to be 15-20 minutes long (depending on the panel’s convener). Proposals will be assessed and accepted until February 2016.
Anne-Valérie Schweyer

Do Truong Giang
Institute for Southeast Asian Studies (ISEAS), Vietnam Academy of Social Sciences (VASS)

This panel suggests a pooling of studies on two provinces of Central Vietnam. The history of each territory is conditioned by its geography and different perspectives will enrich the political, economic or religious knowledge that we already have. This panel aims to shed light on the regional importance of this particular coastal region. The occupants of the time of Champa kingdoms and the Nguyen Lords, in relation with the Highland populations, have all left their mark on this territory. By bringing together the imprints of these different pasts, we shall be able to reconstruct the process of settlement of the whole plain (around the Huong, Bô, Ô Lâu, Giang/Quang Tri and Ben Hao rivers) and thus better understand the construction of the region through these historical eras. By choosing these two important eras of central Vietnam history, the panel’s papers might shed new light on the historical continuity and discontinuity of this region in two different (but successive) periods of time. Continue reading