restricted access   Volume 67, Number 3, September 2015

Table of Contents

Special Issue: Pacific Currents

Edited by Paul Lyons and Ty P. Kawika Tengan

Editor’s Note

pp. vii-viii

Introduction: Pacific Currents

pp. 545-574

Poems, Reflections, Artwork

To Ea: In Response to David Kahalemaile, August 12, 1871

pp. 575-576

Reflecting on Ea

pp. 577-581

Artist Statement

pp. 583-584

100 Tiki Notes

pp. 585-594


Forum Introduction

p. 595

Native Pacific Studies and the Illinois Debacle: Indigeneity at the Edge of Nationalist Belongings and the Limits of Signification

pp. 597-608

Oceanizing American Studies

pp. 609-617

Transterritorial Currents and the Imperial Terripelago

pp. 619-624

Imperial Ocean: The Pacific as a Critical Site for American Studies

pp. 625-636

The Insurrection of Subjugated Futures

pp. 637-644

Unpacking our Libraries: Landlocked, Waterlogged, and Expansive Bookshelves

pp. 645-652

Following the Alaloa Kīpapa of Our Ancestors: A Trans-Indigenous Futurity without the State (United States or otherwise)

pp. 653-661


COFA Complex: A Conversation with Joakim “Jojo” Peter

pp. 663-679


Crises of Signification

Still in the Blood: Gendered Histories of Race, Law, and Science in Day v. Apoliona

pp. 681-703

Aloha State Apparatuses

pp. 705-726

Which of These Things Is Not Like the Other: Hawaiians and Other Pacific Islanders Are Not Asian Americans, and All Pacific Islanders Are Not Hawaiian

pp. 727-747

Mo‘okū‘auhau versus Colonial Entitlement in English Translations of the Kumulipo

pp. 749-779

Rooted Routedness and Resistance

Marshallese Cultural Diplomacy in Arkansas

pp. 781-812

“No Walk in the Park”: US Empire and the Racialization of Civilian Military Labor in Guam, 1944–1962

pp. 813-835

Militarization and Resistance from Guåhan: Protecting and Defending Pågat

pp. 837-858


“We Will Be Comparable to the Indian Peoples”: Recognizing Likeness between Native Hawaiians and American Indians, 1834–1923

pp. 859-886

Ke Ao a me Ka Pō: Postmillennial Thought and Native Hawaiian Foreign Mission Work

pp. 887-912

“Strangers in Our Own Land”: John Kneubuhl, Modern Drama, and Hawai‘i Five-O

pp. 913-936

Embodied Cosmogony: Genealogy and the Racial Production of the State in Victoria Nalani Kneubuhl’s “Ho‘oulu Lāhui”

pp. 937-958

Essay Reviews

A MAMo State of Mind: Kanaka Maoli Arts and the Review of Three Concurrent Exhibitions

pp. 959-967

Restoring Independence and Abundance on the Kulāiwi and ‘Āina Momona

pp. 969-985


pp. 987-992