Vol 10, No 2 (2004)

Haunted

History has become complicated as new representational demands have been made by a host of those who have been excluded from the purity of history’s black-and-white written domain. How ccould new generations of history readers and history makers remain unaffected by new experiences and new kinds of bodily and cultural proximity? The dusty archive has became a noisy place of sound, light and data, and sense, like the eerie feeling you get when you go to a place replete with memories of the violently dead.

Table of Contents

Chris Healy, Stephen Muecke
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7-8
Tony Birch
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9-10

Articles

Maria Tumarkin
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13-32
Julia Yonetani
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33-50
Stephen Pritchard
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51-61
Kane Race
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62-84
Steven Maras
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85-98
Alan Cholodenko
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99-113
Paul Magee
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114-131

New Writing

Julian Harris
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133-151

Provocations

Gillian Cowlishaw
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153-164
Katrina Schlunke
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165-167
Alan McKee
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168-182

Reviews

Graeme Turner
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185-188
Gay Hawkins
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189-193
Wei-Cheng Raymond Chu
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194-199
Rachel Hughes
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200-204
Mark Gibson
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205-209
Robyn Gardner
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210-216
Adam Gall
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217-223
Anthony McCosker
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224-228