Amerasia Journal is pleased to announce the publication of “Asian American Folklore: Passages and Practices”, our first issue devoted exclusively to Asian American Folklore Studies. This project is undertaken by two of the leading scholars in this area of study, Jonathan H. X. Lee (San Francisco State University) and Kathleen Nadeau (California State . . . → Read More: Amerasia Journal publishes special issue on Asian American folklore
The UCLA Asian American Studies Center (AASC) and Amerasia Journal are proud to announce the U.S.-release of the second installation of Global Identities, Local Voices: Amerasia Journal at 40 Years. Following the publication of Volume 1 last year, the new volume marks the continuation of this collaborative project with the Institute of European and . . . → Read More: UCLA’s Amerasia Journal releases second volume of the Chinese-language Global Identities, Local Voices
FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE BY RUSSELL C. LEONG, UCLA UCLA’s Asian American Studies Center Director and Amerasia Journal Editor Professor David Yoo announces the publication of Global Identities; Local Voices: Amerasia Journal at 40 Years, a two-volume book project that introduces almost half-a-century of work from Asian American scholars, writers, and researchers in Chinese translation to . . . → Read More: Global Identities: Local Voices, UCLA’s Amerasia Journal in New Chinese Language Edition
For Immediate Release
The latest issue of Amerasia Journal, the flagship publication of the UCLA Asian American Studies Center, marks its first “open submissions” issue in recent years. Pushed by the growing breadth of Asian American Studies research, Amerasia Journal will present future open issues, in addition to its pioneering themed issues, and welcomes submissions . . . → Read More: Amerasia Journal releases open issue, covers Carlos Bulosan, Japanese migration, Jeremy Lin, and Vietnamese language charter school
Last week contributors to Amerasia Journal 38:2 “Towards a Third Literature” gathered together in New York to read from and discuss the issue. This special program was co-sponsored by the UCLA Asian American Studies Center with the Asian American Research Institute – CUNY, Asian American Studies Program – Hunter College, and Brown University. The event . . . → Read More: Chinese, English, Spanish: Writing a Third Literature of the Americas, A Trilingual Program (Video)
Amerasia Journal 14:1 “New Ethnicity” (1988) contains a book review by Professor Saxton. It serves as a brief but excellent example of his intellectual contributions to the interdisciplinary field of Asian American Studies. He makes insightful distinctions between racism and nativism, while giving encouraging appraisal of Gwendolyn Mink’s contributions to the study of American political/labor . . . → Read More: Alexander Saxton’s Review of Gwendolyn Mink’s Old Labor and New Immmigrants in American Political Development
(This is a continuation of our previous post on this ongoing topic that can be found here.)
The internet waves are still abuzz with questions surrounding Richard Aoki and information is not just coming from the original journalists and blog posters – commenters are also providing some interesting and much needed thoughts.
We have decided . . . → Read More: Continuation: Aoki—Informant or Snitch-Jacketed?
The UCLA Asian American Studies Center is sad to note the passing of long-time supporter Professor Alexander Saxton. In honor of his life and legacy, the Center Press presents to the public a complimentary copy of Saxton’s “The Indispensible Enemy and Ideological Construction: Reminiscences of an Octogenarian Radical“ from Amerasia Journal 26:1 “Histories and Historians in . . . → Read More: In Memory of Alexander Saxton
The UCLA Asian American Studies Center Press is proud to announce the release of Amerasia Journal Issue 38:2…
“Towards a Third Literature: Chinese Writing in the Americas”
The latest issue of Amerasia Journal is an unprecedented international collaboration for Amerasia Journal, bringing together authors and intellectuals from China, Taiwan, Latin America, and the United States . . . → Read More: Towards a Third Literature: Chinese Writing in the Americas (Amerasia Journal 38:2)
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