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The Australian National University

Publications - Teaiwa, Katerina

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Journal articles

  • Teaiwa, K (2014). Culture Moves? The Festival of Pacific Arts and Dance Remix in Oceania Dance Research Aotearoa. Vol. 2 Feb-19.
  • Teaiwa, K (2012). Choreographing Difference: The (Body) Politics of Banaban Dance The Contemporary Pacific. Vol. 24 65-94.
  • Teaiwa, K (2011). An Interview with Interdisciplinary Artist Shigeyuki Kihara Intersections: Gender and Sexuality in Asia and the Pacific. Vol. .
  • Teaiwa, K, Henderson, A & Mallon, S (2011). Dance, Gender and the Moving Body in Oceania Intersections: Gender and Sexuality in Asia and the Pacific. Vol. 1 ?.
  • Teaiwa, K (2011). Recovering Ocean Island Life Writing. Vol. 8 87-100.
  • Henderson, A, Mallon, S & Teaiwa, K (2011). Dancing Gender, Culture and Identity: The Art and Politics of Moving Bodies in Oceania Intersections: Gender and Sexuality in Asia and the Pacific. Vol. .
  • Teaiwa, K (2010). Challenges to Dance! Choreographing History in Oceania Melbourne Historical Journal. Vol. 38 19-36.
  • Teaiwa, K (2009). Challenges to Dance The Contemporary Pacific. Vol. 21 311-314.
  • Teaiwa, K, Figueroa, E, Finin, G et al (2007). Islands of Globalization: Pacific and Caribbean Perspectives Social and Economic Studies. Vol. 56 32-40.
  • Teaiwa, K (2007). On Sinking, Swimming, Floating, Flying and Dancing: the Potential of Cultural Industries in the Pacific Islands Pacific Economic Bulletin. Vol. 22 140-151.
  • Teaiwa, K (2007). South Asia Down Under: Popular Kinship in Oceania Cultural Dynamics: Theory Cross-Cultures. Vol. 19 193-232.
  • Teaiwa, K, Das Gupta, M & Gupta, C (2007). Margins and Migrations in South Asian Diasporas Cultural Dynamics: Theory Cross-Cultures. Vol. 19-Feb .
  • Das Gupta, M, Gupta, C & Teaiwa, K (2007). Rethinking South Asian Diaspora Studies Cultural Dynamics: Theory Cross-Cultures. Vol. 19 125-140.
  • Teaiwa, K (2000). Banaban Island: paying the price for other peoples development Indigenous Affairs. Vol. 1 38-45.


  • Teaiwa, K & Mercer, C (2011). Pacific Cultural Mapping, Planning and Policy Toolkit . Noumea New Caledonia: Secretariat of the Pacific Community and European Union.
  • Teaiwa, K (2007). Indigenous Encounters: Reflections on relations between people in the Pacific . Honolulu: University of Hawaii.

Book chapters

  • Teaiwa, K (2014). Postcolonial Cultural Identities in the Pacific. In Charles Hawksley and Nichole Georgeou (Ed.), The Globalization of World Politics: Case Studies from Australia, New Zealand and the Asia Pacific (3rd ed) (pp. 41-44) Australia: Oxford University Press.
  • Teaiwa, K (2014). Reframing Oceania: Lessons from Pacific Studies. In Hilary E Kahn (Ed.), Framing the global: entry points for research (pp. 67-96) Bloomington, Indiana: Indiana University Press.
  • Teaiwa, K (2013). Recovering Ocean Island. In Paul Longley Arthur (Ed.), International Life Writing: Memory and Identity in Global Context (pp. 87-100) London and New York: Routledge.
  • Teaiwa, K (2012). Cultural Development and Cultural Observatories in the African, Caribbean and Pacific (ACP) Group of States. In Kate Fullagar (Ed.), The Atlantic World in the Antipodes: Effects and Transformations since the Eighteenth Century (pp. 256-282) Newcastle upon Tyne, UK: Cambridge Scholars Publishing.
  • Teaiwa, K (2011). Choreographing Oceania. In Tim Curtis (Ed.), Islands as Crossroads: Sustaining Cultural Diversity in small Island Developing States (pp. 143-155) Paris France: United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO).
  • Teaiwa, K (2008). Saltwater feet: the flow of dance in Oceania. In Slyvie Shaw and Andrew Francis (Ed.), Deep Blue: Critical Reflections on Nature, Religion and Water (pp. 107-125) London, UK and Oakville, CT: Equinox Publishing Ltd.
  • Teaiwa, K (2005). Our Sea of Phosphate: The diaspora of Ocean Island. In Graham Harvey and Charles D Thompson Jr. (Ed.), Indigenous Diasporas and Dislocations: Unsettling Western Fixations (pp. 169-192) London: Ashgate Publishing Ltd.
  • Teaiwa, K (2004). Multi-sited Methodologies: Homework in Australia, Fiji and Kirribati. In Lynne Hume, Jane Mulcock (Ed.), Anthropologists in the field: Cases in participant observation (pp. 216-233) New York, Chichester, West Sussex: Columbia University Press.

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