Archives par mot-clé : territoire

Séminaire “Mémoires d’Indochine” 2016 : Séance 6

Année universitaire 2016-2017 / Master Asie Orientale Contemporaine (ASIOC) / Semestre 1

ENS de Lyon / Sciences Po Lyon

Mémoires d’Indochine :

Imaginaires nationaux :

de l’empire colonial aux états-nations d’aujourd’hui

sapa_hmong_1996
Jeune Hmong de Sapa © 1996 FG

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Marges, ethnies minoritaires et frontières

Séance 6 : mardi 15 novembre 2016 (F111)

Il a été beaucoup question dans ce séminaire de l’espace indochinois, de sa géographie (physique, humaine et culturelle), de ses marges, de sa composition ethnique ou de ses frontières. Cette séance poursuivra l’investigation en rappelant les principales révoltes montagnardes qui ont secoué l’espace transnational indochinois de la fin du XIXe siècle jusqu’à une période récente pour tenter de saisir les multiples revendications identitaires qui entendent s’inscrire dans la durée.

Source mobilisée :

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Exposés oraux

Espace indochinois colonial et post-colonial, imaginaire national et enchevêtrement des guerres :


  • anderson_limaginairenational_pocheAnderson, Benedict, L’imaginaire national. Réflexions sur l’origine et l’essor du nationalisme, Paris, La Découverte / Poche, 2006.

Exposé de Léa Debraux

Présentation de l’éditeur : La Découverte


  • LePasséDesKhmers_couv.Abdoul-Carime, Nasir / Mikaelian, Grégory et Thach, Joseph (eds.), Le passé des Khmers. Langue, textes, rites, Berne, Peter Lang, 2016.

Exposé d’Élisabeth Beauvallet

Présentation de l’éditeur : Peter Lang


  • cesari_lindochineenguerresCesari, Laurent, L’Indochine en guerres 1945-1993, Paris, Éditions Belin, Histoire Belin Sup, 1995.

Exposé de Rémy Lacaze

Présentation de l’éditeur : Belin

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Quelques ouvrages clés :

  • Guérin, Mathieu, Hardy, Andrew, Nguyen Van Chinh et al., Des montagnards aux minorités ethniques. Quelle intégration pour les habitants des hautes terres du Viêt Nam et du Cambodge ? Paris / Bangkok, L’Harmattan / IRASEC, Analyses en regard, 2003. Cote IAO : 103AV.06/227
  • Hardy, Andrew [2003], Red Hills. Migrants and the state in the highlands of Vietnam, Copenhagen, Singapore, NIAS press / ISEAS, 2005. Cote IAO : 604AV.03/1161
  • Hickey, Gerald C., Free in the forest: ethnohistory of the Vietnamese central highlands, 1954-1976, New Haven, Yale University Press, 1982. Cote IAO : 600AV.03/534

Image « à la une » : Rizières en terrasse de Sapa © 1996 FG

Histoire de la migration des peuples de langue Taï-Kadaï – 24/10/2016

[ndlr] Annonce d’une conférence à l’Inalco.


Histoire des migrations des peuples de langue Taï-Kadaï

Lundi 24 octobre  2016 de 18h30 à 20h30

INALCO (Amphi 5)

65, rue des Grands Moulins, 75013 Paris, métro François Mitterrand

Conférence de Nguyen Tan Tai-Luc et Chaman Pravonviengkham

Un regard ethnolinguistique sur les migrations des peuples de la famille Taï-Kadaï depuis la Chine du Sud et leur installation en Asie du Sud-Est.

inalcoccl_conferencetaikadai

  • Khamphanh PRAVONGVIENGKHAM, maître de conférences en langue, littérature et société de l’Asie du Sud-Est à l’Inalco, responsable de la section Lao, membre du Centre d’Étude et de Recherche sur les Oralités du Monde.
  • Tai-Luc NGUYEN TAN, enseignant depuis 1996 au département Asie du Sud-Est Pacifique de l’Inalco, chargé du cours de diachronie et synchronie Taï-Kadaï et d’Initiation au Tham-Pali du Laos, a soutenu en 2000 sa thèse de doctorat consacrée à la langue Lü du Sip Song Panna.

Source : CCL

Omer Bartov et Eric D. Weitz : Shatterzone of Empires [séminaire ENS de Lyon]

[ndlr] Annonce de séminaire.

Séminaire

« L’ordinaire de la guerre. Guerres et violences extrêmes sous le regard des sciences sociales”

ENS de Lyon

Bartov&Weitz_ShatterzoneOfEmpire

André Loez et Sylvain Bertschy

présentation de l’ouvrage dirigé par Omer Bartov et Eric D. Weitz

Shatterzone of Empires

Coexistence and Violence in the German, Habsburg, Russian, and Ottoman Borderlands

(Presses de l’université d’Indiana, 2013)

Mardi 13 mai 2014

de 14h à 17h, en salle F001.

 

Shatterzone of Empires is a comprehensive analysis of interethnic relations, coexistence, and violence in Europe’s eastern borderlands over the past two centuries. In this vast territory, extending from the Baltic to the Black Sea, four major empires with ethnically and religiously diverse populations encountered each other along often changing and contested borders. Examining this geographically widespread, multicultural region at several levels—local, national, transnational, and empire—and through multiple approaches—social, cultural, political, and economic—this volume offers informed and dispassionate analyses of how the many populations of these borderlands managed to coexist in a previous era and how and why the areas eventually descended into violence. An understanding of this specific region will help readers grasp the preconditions of interethnic coexistence and the causes of ethnic violence and war in many of the world’s other borderlands both past and present.

Omer Bartov is the John P. Birkelund Distinguished Professor of European History at Brown University. His books include Erased: Vanishing Traces of Jewish Galicia in Present-Day Ukraine and Mirrors of Destruction: War, Genocide, and Modern Identity.

Eric D. Weitz is Dean of Humanities and the Arts and Professor of History at City College, City University of New York. His books include A Century of Genocide: Utopias of Race and Nation and Weimar Germany: Promise and Tragedy.

 

Pour en savoir plus sur cet ouvrage :

Ian G. Baird: Political Memories, Economic Land Concessions, and Landscapes in the Lao People’s Democratic Republic

Paper presented at the International Conference on Global Land Grabbing II – October 17‐19, 2012 – Organized by the Land Deals Politics Initiative (LDPI) and hosted by the Department of Development Sociology at Cornell University, Ithaca, NY.

Abstract
Recently I have argued that ‘political memories’ —which are crucial for establishing and maintaining ‘political capital’, based on individual and group positioning during past wars and conflicts— are important when considering varied outcomes from negotiations that occur in the Lao People‘s Democratic Republic in relation to large-scale economic land concessions (see Baird and Le Billon 2012, Political Geography). In this paper I expand on the idea of political memories by considering the concept in relation to the theoretical framework presented by Hall et al. (2011) in their book Powers of Exclusion, which stresses the importance of interactions between regulation, force, the market and legitimation for understanding different types of exclusionary processes, especially in relation to access to land. I argue that political memories are particularly relevant when it comes to the idea of legitimation, and that the concept of political memories fits well into Hall et al.’s framework. In relation to large-scale plantation, mining and hydropower dam concessions, I stress the importance of political memories in (re)shaping understandings of landscapes.

Lire la suite : Cornell Land Project (pdf)

Ian Baird, Assistant Professor of Geography, University of Wisconsin-Madison, see Ian Baird Profile

Ian G. Baird is an Assistant Professor of Geography and an affiliate of the Center for Southeast Asian Studies at the University of Wisconsin – Madison. Geographically, his research is focused on mainland Southeast Asia, especially Laos, Cambodia and Thailand. He is particularly interested in upland peoples, including the Brao and Hmong, and the ethnic Lao. Much of his research revolves around political ecology, human-environment relations, the co-management of natural resources, resource tenure issues, development studies, post-colonial studies, social movements, social theory, social and spatial (re)organization, identities, boundaries, and 19th and 20th century mainland Southeast Asia history. He conducts research regarding social justice and environmental issues associated with internal resettlement in Laos, economic land concessions in mainland Southeast Asia, and hydropower development in the Mekong region. He also has a keen interest in indigenous peoples’ issues. He has worked with progressive non-government organizations (NGOs) and people’s organizations in Southeast Asia for most of the last 25 years. He believes that environmental justice issues should be recognized more widely as being fundamentally linked to human rights, including rights to livelihoods. He has an extensive academic publication record.

Email: ibaird@wisc.edu

Source : Human Rights Initiative, University of Wisconsin-Madison