pacific-studies.net
Home > Expertise > Dvorak

Browse Expertise

Search experts

You may enter information in more than one field.

By name

By keywords and topics

By countries or places

By discipline
(multiple selection allowed)


Greg   Dvorak

Associate Professor
Graduate School of Culture and Communication Studies
Waseda University (Japan)
I speak in the following language(s): English, Japanese, French

About
Greg Dvorak is an Associate Professor of Pacific/Asian History and Cultural Studies at Waseda University, and teaches Pacific Studies as an adjunct lecturer at Hitotsubashi University in Tokyo and Osaka University. Having spent his childhood on the US military base in Kwajalein Atoll, Marshall Islands and much of his adult life in Japan, his research focuses mainly on themes of militarization, memory, gender, sexuality, and art between Oceania (particularly the Marshall Islands), Japan, and the United States. He is the founder of Transoceania, a program to foster international Pacific Studies in Japan. As an offshoot of this, he also began Project35, a small network of artists, activists, and scholars that collaborate on themes of demilitarization, decolonization, and environment through the promotion of contemporary Pacific art. Among other publications, he has authored essays in the Contemporary Pacific, the Journal of Pacific History, and guest edited Amerasia Journal. His cultural history of Kwajalein Atoll, Concrete and Coral: Remembering Kwajalein Atoll between Japan, America, and the Marshall Islands, is forthcoming from University of Hawai'i Press in mid-2018.
Specialities
Discipline(s)
History
Anthropology
Member of
Australian Association for Pacific Studies (AAPS)
Association for Social Anthropology in Oceania (ASAO)
European Society for Oceanists (ESfO)
Pacific Arts Association (PAA)
Pacific History Association (PHA)
Geographic administrative areas
Geographic places
Micronesia
Marshall Islands
Historical periods
Ancestral Oceania
The Colonial time
20th century
21st century
Anticipatory
Indigenous languages
Japanese, Marshallese

Member's corner





Scholars and specialists on Pacific Studies are invited to create an account and make their profile and expertise available to the public.

Create an account


Some figures...

The database of experts counts today 1035 profiles, of which 521 are publicly accessible, while 514 have chosen to remain private.

These persons have defined 600 unique keywords in which they situate their research interests and expertise.

They have also defined and described 568 'experiences' (research and teaching activities, consulting work, or applied projects) in which they have contributed.