One piece of feedback gathered from the recent conference was that finding SEA focused departments and scholars can be a challenging exercise for prospective graduate students as well as those … Continue reading Southeast Asia Academic Directory
Between September 8th and 10th, we were pleased to welcome scholars from sixteen countries* to our Annual Conference. Hosted online due to the unpredictability of the pandemic situation in the … Continue reading A Brief DeBrief: Reflections on ASEAS (UK)’s 2022 Conference
Hello ASEAS members and supporters! I’d like to welcome you all to the relaunch of the ASEAS blog, as I take up the mantle of Blog Editor 2022/23. My name … Continue reading New Starts and Looking Forward
By Amanda Muñoz Gamage (2021/2022 ASEAS Master’s Dissertation Prize recipient) In January 2020, I completed an internship with the Asia Pacific Forum on Women, Law and Development (APWLD) in Chiang … Continue reading Feminist Participatory Action Research
ASEAS(UK) invites scholars and PhD students from all academic disciplines to present a paper in one of the selected panels at this year’s conference, which will take place online via … Continue reading ASEAS Conference 2022 Call for Papers – deadline 8 July 2022
Going Nowhere Fast explains why inequality persists at a time when so many people are on the move in search of a better life.
This is a slim book – just 140 pages – but an important one for scholars interested in contemporary processes of social and economic transformation in Cambodia, and Southeast Asia more widely.
ASEAS(UK) are proud to present the first webinar in our Online Event Series, an online panel discussion on Southeast Asian National Responses to Covid-19.
New for 2020, ASEAS(UK) is delighted to announce the launch of our Online Event Series, a programme of webinars bringing together the latest research and debates within Southeast Asian Studies. … Continue reading Online Event Series
Searching for Work provides absorbing snapshots of what life is like for low and unskilled precarious labour in Southeast Asia today. It will be of interest and value to students and scholars of development, gender, migration, and labour.