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  • Contributors

Daisy Yan Du is assistant professor of Chinese literature and visual culture at the Hong Kong University of Science and Technology. She has published articles on film, literature, gender, and popular culture in Gender and History, Modern Chinese Literature and Culture, and Women’s Studies Quarterly. She is currently working on a book manuscript that examines Chinese animation between the 1940s and 1970s.

Christine Y. Hahn is associate professor of art history at Kalamazoo College. She received her PhD in 2009 from the University of Chicago. She is the author of “Exhibition as Archive: Beaumont Newhall, Photography 1839–1937, and the Museum of Modern Art,” published by the Journal of Visual Resources in 2002 and is currently at work on a book project that explores the relationship of archaeological excavations, material remains, and the medium of museum exhibition to the development of modern Korean painting. Her research interests include the development of museum culture in East Asia, and art in the promotion and development of national identity. She was a Fulbright recipient in 2002–03.

Fran Martin is associate professor and reader in cultural studies at the University of Melbourne and an Australian Research Council Future Fellow. Her recent publications include, coauthored with Tania Lewis and Wanning Sun, Telemodernities: Television and Transforming Lives in Asia (Duke University Press, 2016). [End Page 583]

Viren Murthy teaches transnational Asian history at the University of Wisconsin–Madison and researches Chinese and Japanese intellectual history. He is the author of The Political Philosophy of Zhang Taiyan: The Resistance of Consciousness (2011) and coeditor with Axel Schneider of The Challenge of Linear Time: Nationhood and the Politics of History in East Asia (2013), and coeditor with Prasenjit Duara and Andrew Sartori of A Companion to Global Historical Thought (2014). He is currently working on a project tentatively entitled Pan-Asianism and the Conundrums of Post-colonial Modernity.

Bhaskar Sarkar, associate professor of film and media studies at University of California, Santa Barbara, is author of Mourning the Nation: Indian Cinema in the Wake of Partition (2009) and coeditor of Documentary Testimonies: Global Archives of Suffering (2009). He has also coedited two journal special issues: “The Subaltern and the Popular,” Postcolonial Studies (2005), and “Indian Documentary Studies,” BioScope (2012).

Benjamin Tausig is assistant professor of ethnomusicology at SUNY-Stony Brook. His research focuses on Thai music, sound in public space, and protest.

Wasana Wongsurawat is an assistant professor in the Department of History, Faculty of Arts, Chulalongkorn University. She earned her doctoral degree in Chinese History from Oxford University in 2007 and went on to serve as postdoctoral research fellow at the Asia Research Institute, National University of Singapore, and at the Faculty of Humanities, Hong Kong Polytechnic University, before returning to teach modern Chinese history and the history of Chinese overseas at Chulalongkorn University in 2012. Her research has been published widely in the fields of Chinese history, transnational history, and the history of the Chinese in Southeast Asia. She was coeditor and contributor to the edited volume Dynamics of the Cold War in Asia: Ideology, Identity, and Culture (2010). [End Page 584]



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