- Day 2 begins with two morning panel sessions (starting bright and early at 8am)! 8am panels always tend to be extremely compelling too
- — Paul Macgregor (@paulmacgregorCH)Thu, Jul 07 2016 15:06:05#ISSCO2016 - Leong-Salobir: Euro childrn nibbled away w Chinese cooks at cultural divides in the colonial houses of Singapore and Malaya.
- — Paul Macgregor (@paulmacgregorCH)Thu, Jul 07 2016 15:11:24#ISSCO2016 Leong-Salobir: Euro children in Singapore were the majority of European. Servants saw children as more engaging than parents
- — Paul Macgregor (@paulmacgregorCH)Thu, Jul 07 2016 15:08:01#ISSCO2016 Leong-Salobir: Parents tried to keep children away from being too much with the cooks, but children loved the kitchen & the staff
- — Paul Macgregor (@paulmacgregorCH)Thu, Jul 07 2016 15:15:18#ISSCO2016 Leong-Salobir: Servants developd life-long ties of affection w children, who acquired taste for Asian food their parents disliked
- — Paul Macgregor (@paulmacgregorCH)Thu, Jul 07 2016 15:24:35#ISSCO2016 Lowrie: Most Chinese servants in SE Asia were Hainanese. Also: Rich archive of photos of servants.
- One of our community partners, The Pacific Canada Heritage Centre- Museum of Migration, stepped in to chair a panel, with president Winnie Cheung offering a warm welcome to her panel on museums- very fitting! For more information about PCHC-MoM, visit: pchc-mom.ca
- — Alyssa Sy de Jesus (@alsdjtweets)Thu, Jul 07 2016 15:48:43a. "Ethnic Museums" of assimilation, oppression, model minority b. Transnational museum w/new ideas of identity 2/2 #ISSCO2016
- Elsewhere, we finally get to hear from Dr. Alison Marshall (@Marshallalisonr) and her research on food, religion, and culture!
- Switching gears to hear from a younger perspective of Chinese overseas students
- We are too!
- A full panel with scholars presenting about lesser-known histories of Indigenous and Chinese relations.
July 7: Day 2 at #ISSCO2016
Our second, and longest day of the conference, including a film screening and banquet!