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News Rujivacharakul publishes on wartime material culture

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Political Map of Manchuria, 1932

​A Political Map of Manchuria, from a 1932 League of Nations report

​​​​​​​​In her new article, Professor Vimalin Rujivacharakul tackles the overlapping boundaries of history and theory of material culture, with case studies of wartime Northeast China (aka, Manchuria). Spanning the period from the 1900s to 1950s, the article, "Dongbei, Manchukuo, Manchuria: Territory, Artifacts, and the Multiple Bodies of Sovereignty in Northeast Asia," explores connections among archaeologists, architectural historians, and art historians who struggled to define the identity of Manchuria at the height of political tension and ensuing wartime turmoils. Included in Art and Sovereignty in Global Politics (Palgrave Macmillan, 2017), a volume on aesthetics and issues in theories of sovereignty, her article interrogates political theories in relation to material culture research.

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Political Map of Manchuria, 1932
Professor Vimalin Rujivacharakul's new article appears in "Art and Sovereignty in Global Politics"

​Professor Vimalin Rujivacharakul's new article appears in Art and Sovereignty in Global Politics​​

1/24/2017
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  • Department of Art History
  • University of Delaware
  • 318 Old College
  • Newark, DE 19716 USA
  • Phone: 302-831-8415
  • arthistory@udel.edu