Prof. Pierre-Yves Manguin

manguinLisbonne (Portugal), 1945

Membre depuis 1970

Après un bref passage dans une école d’ingénieur, Pierre-Yves Manguin s’inscrit à l’INALCO, où il obtient en 1967 le diplôme de langue et civilisation vietnamiennes. Il obtient en 1970 son diplôme de l’EPHE (IVe section) et soutient en 1977 son doctorat de IIIe cycle en histoire (université Paris-IV). Parallèlement, il poursuit à la Sorbonne et à l’EHESS des études d’ethnologie et de linguistique. Continue reading

Henri Parmentier

Paris, 1871 – Phnom Penh, 1949

Membre de 1900 à 1949images

Henri Parmentier passe sa jeunesse à Paris. Bachelier ès lettres et ès sciences en 1888-1890, il entre à l’École des beaux-arts, section architecture, en 1891. Attaché au service d’architecture de Tunis, il débute dans l’archéologie par un relevé et une restitution du temple de Saturne-Baal à Dougga (mention honorable au Salon des Artistes français, en 1896). Nommé pensionnaire-architecte de l’EFEO naissante, il débarque en novembre 1900 en Indochine, qui va devenir sa deuxième patrie. Sa première mission consiste en l’étude et la sauvegarde des monuments cam, très peu connus à l’époque et souvent confondus avec des temples khmers. Après un repérage complet, il entreprend avec Ch. Carpeaux de longues campagnes de fouilles sur les sites de Mi Son en 1903-1904, de Dong Duong, de Chanh Lô en 1905 et de restauration des temples de Po Nagar en 1905 et de Po Klaung Garai en 1908. Continue reading

Prof.Dr. Pièrre-Bernard Lafont

Gs. Ts. Pièrre-Bernard Lafont sinh ngày 17 tháng 2 năm 1926 tại Syrie (Trung Ðông). Tốt nghiệp tiến sĩ luật học tại đại học Sorbonne và xuất thân từ Viện Chính Trị Học Paris, ông được bổ nhiệm vào Viện Viễn Ðông Pháp với chức vụ thành viên khoa học chuyên về nền văn minh Ðông Dương, đã từng có mặt nhiều năm tại Việt Nam kể từ 1953 để nghiên cứu về dân tộc Tây Nguyên và mối liên hệ với người Chăm sinh sống ở vùng duyên hải của vương quốc Champa. Continue reading

Dr. Andrew Hardy

andrew

After his BA in history at Peterhouse College, University of Cambridge (1987), Andrew Hardy’s interest in Vietnam’s history led him to pursue his studies at the Université de Paris 7, where he wrote MA (1991) and DEA (1993) dissertations under the supervision of Daniel Hémery. To deepen his knowledge of the history of migration in twentieth-century Vietnam, he enrolled on a PhD programme under the supervision of David Marr at the Australian National University, where his doctoral work focused on the relationship between migrants and the state in Vietnamese lowland-upland migration. His PhD thesis (1999) was published under the title Red Hills in 2003. Continue reading

Prof. Dr. Danny Wong Tze Ken

PERSONAL DETAILS
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Name
Prof. Dr. Danny Wong Tze Ken
Designation
Professor
Department
Department of History
Faculty
Faculty of Arts and Social Sciences
Tel. No. (Office)
79675560 / 7049
Fax No.
79675463
E-mail Address
dannyw@um.edu.my
ResearcherID Link
http://www.researcherid.com/rid/B-8425-2010  
Address(Office)
Department of History, Faculty of Arts and Social Sciences, University of Malaya, 50603 Kuala Lumpur, MALAYSIA

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Professor Arlo Griffiths

Arlo Griffiths

New York, 1976

member of EFEO since 2008griffiths_2

Having been trained in Indology (with a focus on Sanskrit) at the University of Leiden and at Harvard, Arlo Griffiths began his academic career with a doctoral fellowship from the Netherlands Organization for Scientific Research that allowed him to pursue research in Vedic philology. His research focused on the Paippalāda tradition of the Atharvaveda, still alive in Orissa (India) to this day. In the field, he learned the (Indo-Aryan) Oriya language, and started being interested in non-brahmanicak traditions. In the margin of his doctoral research, he was able to do some work in the domain of descriptive linguistics of the tribal languages of the region, particularly those belonging to the so-called ‘Munda’ branch of the Austroasiatic family. While still remaining active as Indologist with a specialty in Vedic studies, the focus of his recherch gradually shifted to Southeast Asia, first and foremost the epigraphical documents in Sanskrit and in vernacular languages, both Austroasiatic and Austronesian (Old Khmer, Old Cham, Old Javanese). His research priority is the publication of so far unstudied manuscripts and epigraphical documents, in the form of critical editions, and their exploitation from the historical point of view. Continue reading