The Electronic Journal of Australian and New Zealand History
The Journal was founded in 1996, with the support of the Australian Vice-Chancellor's Committee (AVCC) to explore the feasibility of networked scholarly communication. Since then it has evolved to become a peer reviewed forum serving H-ANZAU, H-Net's network for the history of Australia and Aotearoa New Zealand.
Membership of H-ANZAU is open professional historians, graduate students, teachers, librarians and people interested in the history of our two countries.
To join the network, please apply for subscription through the H-Net site at http://www2.h-net.msu.edu/~anzau/
The Electronic Journal of Australian and New Zealand History publishes research outcomes, teaching and learning resources, and information of interest to the H-ANZAU Network.
Reviews of Books and history in digital hypermedia are published in association with H-Review, Net's international review program.
The Journal is supported by the School of Humanities, James Cook University, the Tasmanian School of Nursing of the University of Tasmania.
|The Journal is also affiliated with the International Consortium for Alternative Academic Publishing (ICAAP), through which the journal reaches a wide international audience.|
The Editorial Board
On-Line Editor: Dr. Paul Turnbull
Paul Turnbull has written extensively on eighteenth-century British historiography, the history of racial science, and the theory and practice of history in networked hypermedia. He is currently President of H-Net, the International On-Line Network for the Humanities and Social Sciences.
Book Review Editor: Dr. Philippa Martyr
Dr Martyr received her Ph.D. from the University of Western Australia. In 1994 she taught first-year European history at UWA, and in 1995 was appointed to teach the history and sociology of health care in the School of Nursing, University of Tasmania. She is a founding editor of H-NZ-OZ, now H-ANZAU, and has keen interests in the historiographical implications of using new information technologies in history teaching. Her publications include: "Protectors of the Public? Medical Orthodoxy and the Suppression of Alternative Practice in Western Australia, 1870- 1914, Studies in Western Australian History, vol. 14(1994), 149-168.
Dr. Christine Cheater
Christine Cheater gained her PhD at the University of New South Wales in 1994. Her thesis explored key aspects of the history of Anglo-Australian anthropology. She is currently a lecturer in Australian history at the Central Coast Campus of University of Newcastle, and has been a consulting historian and member of the Professional Historians' Association Association (NSW) for six years. Her commissioned histories include a history of the Catholic Church on the Central Coast and a history of the Gosford Sailing Club.
Dr. Caroline Daley.
Caroline Daley is a lecturer in New Zealand history at the University of Auckland. A graduate of Victoria University in Wellington, she specialises in women's and gender history, while also teaching more general courses on New Zealand's social history. In 1996 she will also team teach a graduate course in comparative New Zealand and Australian history. A founding editor of H-NZ-OZ (now H-ANZAU), she is also the book review editor of The New Zealand Journal of History and a member of the New Zealand committee of the International Federation for Research in Women's History. Her most recent publication was a co-edited volume with Melanie Nolan, Suffrage and Beyond: International Feminist Perspectives (Auckland, Annandale and New York, 1994).
Professor Norman Etherington
Professor Etherington holds a chair in History at the University of Western Australia, and is currently President of the Australian Historical Association. He is known internationally for his books and articles on various aspects of the history of colonialism in Africa and the Pacific. Since his appointment to UWA in 1989 he has been responsible for innovations in undergraduate and postgraduate teaching, notably with respect to the application of new information technologies. He is a founding editor of H-ANZAU. As President of the Australian Historical Association he has committed the Association to exploring how best information technologies might service the future teaching and research needs of the Australian historical profession.
Dr Andrew Hassam
Andrew Hassam teaches Australian studies at the University of Wales at Lampeter.
Dr Russell Mcgregor
Russell McGregor is a lecturer in history in the School of Humanities, James Cook University, Townsville. His many publications on the history of relations between indigenous and non-indigenous Australians include the prize-winning book, Imagined Destinies. Dr McGregor's current research concerns assimilation in post-war Australia, examining particularly the diversity of proposals and practices included within assimilation's ambit.
Associate Professor Diane Menghetti
Diane Menghetti is known internationally for her publications on the history of radical politics, mining and migrant history. She has over twenty-five years secondary and tertiary teaching experience. Prior to taking up a lectureship at James Cook University in 1988, she was Assistant Director, New Schools Unit, Commonwealth Schools Commission. Since 1988 she has directed the James Cook Oral History Project, an innovative program involving the collection and computerisation of oral evidence of life in North Queensland. She has integrated the use of computers and new information technologies within her teaching of Australian history and Heritage management. She is a founding editor of H-ANZAU.
Dr. Fiona Paisley
Fiona Paisley is a postdoctoral fellow at the Centre for Cross-Cultural Research. Her book Loving Protection? Australian Feminism and Aboriginal Women's Rights 1919-1939 was published by Melbourne University Press in October 2000. She has published widely on anglo-Australian women's engagement with indigenous rights in the interwar years, including in Antoinette Burton (ed) Gender and Colonial Modernities, Routledge, 1999. Her new project interrogates the cultural internationalism of Australian, Canadian and New Zealander anglo-feminists active in the Pacific region and as members of the British Commonwealth.
Professor Peter Pierce
Peter Pierce is Professor of Australian Literature and Head of the School of Humanities at James Cook University. His most recent book is The Country of Lost Children: An Australian Anxiety (Cambridge University Press).
Dr David Rooney
David Rooney gained his Doctor of Philosophy in History and Sociology of Technology from Griffith University in 1997. He has taught at the Queensland University of Technology. His research and teaching interests include the sociology of technology; computer- mediated communication; industry, science and technology policy; technology transfer; electronic commerce; electronic communities; knowledge management; and historical analysis of technological change. His most recent publications include: Mandeville, T., & Rooney, D. (1997). The Business Use of E-Mail: Organisational and Workpractice Impacts. (Research Report Series. No. 4). Brisbane: The Communication Centre; and Rooney, D. "A Contextualising, Socio-Technical Definition of Technology: Learning from Ancient Greece and Foucault". Prometheus, 15(3), 399-407.