Modern Papua New Guinea

By Laura Zimmer-Tamakoshi | Go to book overview

Contributors

CHRISTINE BRADLEY was Principal Project Officer of the Papua New Guinea Law Reform Commission, in charge of the Commission's work on domestic violence, from 1186 to1990. She has a Ph.D. in Social Anthropology and worked in Papua New Guinea for over ten years. She currently lives in Canada and is an international consultant on domestic violence and other gender issues.

MICHAEL CROSSLEY is a Senior Lecturer at the University of Bristol, Graduate School of Education, U.K., where he currently coordinates the Research Student (Mphil/Ph.D.) Programme. Dr. Crossley was previously Associate Dean (Planning) in the Faculty of Education at the University of Papua New Guinea. He was Editor of the Papua New Guinea Journal of Education from 1185 to1990; and is currently a member of the Editorial Board for Comparative Education, an Executive Editor for the International Journal of Educational Development, and a Corresponding Editor for the International Review of Education. Current research interests include studies of educational reform in Belize, Central America, and methodological work on the potential of qualitative research in the field of comparative and international education. Dr. Crossley has written widely on education and development, including editing a special issue of Comparative Education on education in the South Pacific (vol. 29, no. 3, 1993). With Graham Vulliamy (1997) he has recently published Qualitative Educational Research in Developing Countries: Current Perspectives (New York: Garland).

JEANETTE DICKERSON-PUTMAN is Associate Professor and Chair in the Department of Anthropology at Indiana University-Indianapolis where she has taught since 1189. She has done research in Papua New Guinea (1983–1984), the United States of America (1985–1986), the Republic of Ireland (1987–1988), and French Polynesia (1994). Her research interests include: age, gender, and the development process; the religious economy; the gendered life course; caregivers to the elderly; Oceanic cultures; and life history. The applied aspects of her work include her roles as consultant on the NSF-sponsored project ‘Rural Tahitian Women and Capitalism’ (1994) and on the NIA ‘Project A.G.E.’ (1988–89), and as Project Manager at the Philadelphia Geriatric Center (1985–1986). Recent honors include the Richard Kalish Innovative Publication Award, Behavioral and Social Science Section of the Gerontological Society of America for The Aging Experience: Diversity and Commonality across Cultures (1995) and

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