KIRKSEY, S. E. (2013) “Interspecies Love: Being and Becoming With a Common Ant, Ectatomma ruidum (Roger)” in Anette Lanjouw & Raymond Corbey (eds) The Politics of Species (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press)
KIRKSEY, S. E. 2013 “A Messianic Multiple: West Papua, July 1998” in Bryan Turner (ed.) War and Peace: Essays on Religion and Violence (Anthem Press), pp. 37-59.
KIRKSEY, S. E. 2012 "Living with Parasites in Palo Verde National Park" Environmental Humanities, 1: 23-55.
KIRKSEY, S. E. 2012 "Thneeds Reseeds: Figures of Biocultural Hope in the Anthropocene" in G. Martin, D. Mincyte, and U. Münster (eds.) Why Do We Value Diversity? Rachel Carson Perspectives vol 9: 89-94.
KIRKSEY, S. E. 2012 Freedom in Entangled Worlds, Duke University Press: Durham.
KIRKSEY, S. E. & S. HELMREICH. 2010 "The Emergence of Multispecies Ethnography", Cultural Anthropology, 25 (4): 545-576.
KIRKSEY, S. E. 2009. "Don't Use Your Data as a Pillow" in M. Vesperi and A. Waterson (eds.) Anthropology Off the Shelf (Wiley Blackwell), pp. 146-159.
KIRKSEY, S. E. & A. HARSONO. 2008. "Criminal Collaborations: Antonius Wamang and the Indonesian Military in Timika", South East Asia Research, 16 (2): 165-197.
KIRKSEY, S. E. 2004. “Rewards for Justice” in B. van Eekelen, J. Gonzalez, B. Stotzer, and A. Tsing (eds.) Shock and Awe: War on Words (New Pacific Press), pp. 132-4.
KIRKSEY, S. E. & K. V. BILSEN. 2002. The Road to Freedom: Mee Agency and the Trans-Papua Highway. Bijdragen tot de taal-, land- en volkenkundespan, 158 (4): 837-854.
KIRKSEY, S. E. & J. GRIMSTON. 2003. Indonesian troops for BP gas project. The Sunday Times
July 20, 2003. Back page lead story.
KIRKSEY, S. E. 2002. Anthropology and Colonial Violence in West Papua. Cultural Survival Quarterly . Fall: 34-8.
Saturday, August 28, 2010
Multispecies Salon 3: Call for Wild Artists
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A curatorial collective is reaching out to renowned bioartists, ecoartists, and kinetic artists in New Orleans, across the United States, and around the world. With this call we are also soliciting artifacts and organisms from wild artists: school children, environmental advocates, community organizers, and scholars who do not all have recognizable art credentials. Pushing Joseph Beuys' famous decree--"You are all artists"--beyond human realms we will also frame microbes, insects, and plants as creative agents.
The Multispecies Salon originated in the San Francisco Bay Area where artists have been collaborating with anthropologists to explore human relations with other species. The Salon has orbited around the Annual Meetings of the American Anthropological Association (AAA) in San Francisco (in 2008) and San Jose (in 2006). The coming of the AAA to New Orleans, from 17-21 November, prompted us to organize Multispecies Salon 3. Our art exhibit accompanies the emergence of multispecies ethnography, a new mode of anthropological research and writing about how human lives are entangled with animals, plants, fungi, and microbes.
To submit an artifact or artwork to the Multispecies Salon e-mail us an image or a brief description of your piece (200 words or less): Multispecies.Salon@gmail.com. All submissions should fit within one of the three themes described on this website: 1) Life in the Age of Biotechnology, 2) Edible Companions, and 3) Hope in Blasted Landscapes. If you would like to submit a bioart piece, using living matter as your medium, please include an additional statement addressing how the piece should be cared for in the gallery and any public health concerns. Submissions are due on September 1st and participants will be notified by September 15th if their piece is accepted. Opening night will be November 13th, 2010.
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In the News
He joined Indonesian investigative reporter Andreas Harsono in 2008 to publish "Criminal Collaborations", a peer-reviewed article about Indonesian military involvement in the murder of two Americans. This research started a lively discussion in the Indonesian media and sparked a series of media articles in publications such as The Washington Post, The New York Times, The Wall Street Journal, and the International Herald Tribune. Amy Goodman of Democracy Now! invited Eben to discuss this research on her news show.