Subjects -> HISTORY (Total: 1718 journals)
    - HISTORY (1001 journals)
    - History (General) (57 journals)
    - HISTORY OF AFRICA (72 journals)
    - HISTORY OF ASIA (71 journals)
    - HISTORY OF AUSTRALASIA AREAS (10 journals)
    - HISTORY OF EUROPE (259 journals)
    - HISTORY OF THE AMERICAS (187 journals)
    - HISTORY OF THE NEAR EAST (61 journals)

HISTORY OF AUSTRALASIA AREAS (10 journals)

Showing 1 - 10 of 10 Journals sorted alphabetically
Archipel     Open Access  
Berkala Arkeologi     Open Access  
Early Days: Journal of the Royal Western Australian Historical Society     Full-text available via subscription  
Études océan Indien     Open Access   (Followers: 3)
Journal of Indian Ocean World Studies     Open Access   (Followers: 2)
Journal of New Zealand & Pacific Studies     Hybrid Journal   (Followers: 4)
Journal of the Royal Australian Historical Society     Full-text available via subscription   (Followers: 5)
Papers and Proceedings : Tasmanian Historical Research Association     Full-text available via subscription   (Followers: 3)
Queensland History Journal     Full-text available via subscription   (Followers: 3)
Settler Colonial Studies     Open Access   (Followers: 9)
Similar Journals
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Journal of Indian Ocean World Studies
Number of Followers: 2  

  This is an Open Access Journal Open Access journal
ISSN (Print) 2561-3111
Published by McGill University Homepage  [5 journals]
  • Editorial Introduction

    • Authors: Editors of the JIOWS
      First page: 1
      Abstract: The editors are proud to present the first issue of the fourth volume of the Journal of Indian Ocean World Studies. This issue contains three articles, by James Francis Warren (Murdoch University), Kelsey McFaul (University of California, Santa Cruz), and Marek Pawelczak (University of Warsaw), respectively. Warren’s and McFaul’s articles take different approaches to the growing body of work that discusses pirates in the Indian Ocean World, past and present. Warren’s article is historical, exploring the life and times of Julano Taupan in the nineteenth-century Philippines. He invites us to question the meaning of the word ‘pirate’ and the several ways in which Taupan’s life has been interpreted by different European colonists and by anti-colonial movements from the mid-nineteenth century to the present day. McFaul’s article, meanwhile, takes a literary approach to discuss the much more recent phenomenon of Somali Piracy, which reached its apex in the last decade. Its contribution is to analyse the works of authors based in the region, challenging paradigms that have mostly been developed from analysis of works written in the West. Finally, Pawelczak’s article is a legal history of British jurisdiction in mid-late nineteenth-century Zanzibar. It examines one of the facets that underpinned European influence in the western Indian Ocean World before the establishment of colonial rule. In sum, this issue uses two key threads to shed light on the complex relationships between European and other Western powers and the Indian Ocean World.
      PubDate: 2020-08-18
      DOI: 10.26443/jiows.v4i1.68
      Issue No: Vol. 4, No. 1 (2020)
       
  • In Search of Julano Taupan: His Life and his Times

    • Authors: James Francis Warren
      Pages: 2 - 31
      Abstract: No abstract
      PubDate: 2020-08-18
      DOI: 10.26443/jiows.v4i1.69
      Issue No: Vol. 4, No. 1 (2020)
       
  • Burcad Badeed as Grounds and Method in Literary Expressions of Somali
           Piracy

    • Authors: Kelsey McFaul
      Pages: 32 - 51
      Abstract: The emergence of maritime piracy in the western Indian Ocean captured global attention from 2007 to 2012, resulting in simplistic and racialized representations of piracy in news and other media. In 2011, two diasporic Somali writers published literary works intervening in this representation: Nuruddin Farah’s novel Crossbones and Ubax Cristina Ali Farah’s essay “Un sambuco attraversa il mare” [“A dhow is crossing the sea”]. This essay reads Farah and Ali Farah’s alternative narratives of piracy through the Somali phrase burcad badeed, which both translate as ‘sea bandits’ or ‘pirates.’ As a method burcad badeed first historicizes contemporary piracy within the longue durée of the Indian Ocean world. Second, it draws on the ocean as an analogy and aggregator of dispersed forms of knowledge, thereby inviting comparative reading across conventional boundaries of generation, language, and form, and making visible practices of collective, embodied, and polyvocal knowledge production. Finally, burcad badeed complicates the distinctions between land and sea which undergird legal definitions of piracy to focalize particular landscapes: Namely the beach and the relationship between coast and hinterland. The beach foregrounds the ecological devastation to which piracy is a response, while the relationship between coast and hinterland frames practices of movement, complex racializations, and senses of belonging in Somalia and on the east African coast.
      PubDate: 2020-08-18
      DOI: 10.26443/jiows.v4i1.70
      Issue No: Vol. 4, No. 1 (2020)
       
  • British Jurisdiction and Legal Protection of Non-Europeans in the
           Sultanate of Zanzibar, 1841–1888

    • Authors: Marek Pawelczak
      Pages: 52 - 74
      Abstract: This article addresses the problem of jurisdiction and protection over certain categories of the local population by the British Consulate in the independent Sultanate of Zanzibar. The minorities in question represented various ethno-religious backgrounds and enjoyed different social and economic statuses. They included the British Indian community, whose members belonged to the economic elite of the state and many of whom were British servants: employees of the British Consulate, as well as missions and private companies. The category also included freed slaves and Christian converts. The article examines the motives and conditions that stood behind British legal policies in Zanzibar. It argues that even if the consulate did run its own policy within the limits sketched by the imperial administration, the dynamics of this policy was set by the interaction between the consuls and the groups over which the British claimed jurisdiction. Although the clash of different legal norms and systems occurred as a result of legal pluralism, the real conflicts concerned the limits of British jurisdiction. This paper is based on research in the national archives of Zanzibar, France, Germany and the United Kingdom.
      PubDate: 2020-08-18
      DOI: 10.26443/jiows.v4i1.71
      Issue No: Vol. 4, No. 1 (2020)
       
 
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