Title: ACASA newsletter
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00103115/00033
 Material Information
Title: ACASA newsletter newsletter of the Arts Council of the African Studies Association
Alternate Title: Newsletter
Physical Description: v. : ; 28 cm.
Language: English
Creator: African Studies Association -- Arts Council
Publisher: The Council
Place of Publication: S.l
S.l
Publication Date: April 1993
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Arts -- Periodicals -- Africa   ( lcsh )
Genre: periodical   ( marcgt )
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1, no. 2 (winter 1982)-
Numbering Peculiarities: Vol. designation dropped with no. 3 (spring 1983).
General Note: Title from caption.
General Note: Vols. for Aug. 1992- include Directory of members: addendum.
General Note: Latest issue consulted: No. 34 (Aug. 1992).
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Volume ID: VID00033
Source Institution: University of Florida
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Resource Identifier: oclc - 09794003
lccn - sn 92017937
 Related Items
Preceded by: Newsletter of the Arts Council of the African Studies Association

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NEWSLETTER OF


THE ARTS COUNCIL OF THE AFRICAN STUDIES ASSOCIATION
[NUMBER 36, APRIL 1993]

INCLUDING THE 1993 DIRECTORY OF MEMBERS.


II 'I -









ACASA Board of Directors


Simon Ottenberg, President
Maria Berns, Past President
Barbara Frank, Secretary-Treasurer

Directors Retiring at the ASA Meeting 1993
Acha Debela
Margaret Drewal
Janet Stanley

Directors Retiring at the Triennial Symposium 1995
Rowland Abiodun
Freida High-Tesfagiorgis
Nancy Nooter
Raymond Silverman




Membership Information (for residents of North America & Europe):
Barbara Frank, ACASA Secretary-Treasurer
Department of Art
SUNY at Stony Brook
Stony Brook, NY 11794-5400, USA.

Annual dues are $25.00, payable in January.
The ACASA Newsletter is published three times a year: April, August and December.


Membership Information (for residents of Africa & the Caribbean):
Janet Stanley, ACASA Newsletter Editor
National Museum of African Art Library
Smithsonian Institution
Washington, DC 20560, USA.


Cover design is by Moyo Okediji, Department of Afro-American Studies, University of
Wisconsin-Madison.


__


-1 I I I _1 L_ I-L, I -r -' I- Ir









ACASA Newsletter


No. 36, April 1993


President's report by Simon Ottenberg
The reports of two ACASA Board meetings
and the annual business meeting at the African
Studies Association annual conference in
Seattle, November 20-23 are in the December
1992 ACASA Newsletter, and I urge you to go
over them, if you have not already done so.
Matters have moved slowly since then, due to
the holidays, but they are now picking up.
Susan Vogel is working on plans for the next
ACASA Triennial to be held in New York City
in the spring of 1995. Warren d'Azevedo
continues to head the Ad-Hoc Ethics
Committee, and is looking for ideas and
assistance. This is a complex and difficult
task, and even the limits of the job to be
done need careful delineation.
At the Seattle ASA Conference there were
six ACASA-sponsored panels. This is a smaller
number than usual, probably a consequence of
the Iowa Triennial Symposium last spring, and
perhaps because of the distance of Seattle
from some centers of African art interest.
Nevertheless, the conference itself drew some
1,500 scholars, larger than the previous year.
The six panels were on diverse topics. Robert
Soppelsa chaired one on "Breaking with
Tradition: New Art in Old Cultures," dealing
with the new art forms in well-known
traditional art cultures. There was a panel on
"Rethinking Current Interpretations of African
Art," chaired by David Binkley rethinking
being something that many of us have
continually to do in our scholarship. Clarke
Speed chaired a panel on "Art, Ideology and
Public Culture," in which some thoughtful
theoretical points were made. A tightly
constructed panel on "Historical Interaction
and the Arts of Southwestern Nigeria: Do All
Roads Really Lead to Benin?" was chaired by
Kathy Curnow. A roundtable of considerable
general interest "How Reflective is Reflexive:
Methodological and Ethnic Issues Surrounding
Restudies of Early Africanist Art Scholarship,"


ACA^^SA Nws


ACASA Newsletter I No. 36, April 1993 1


Contents
ACASA News 1
President's Letter 1
1993 ASA in Boston 2
Book Distribution Program 3
People in the News 3
Obituaries 4
Career & Research Opportunities 4
International News Round-Up 8
Noteworthy New Publications 17
Serial Notes 19
Forthcoming Exhibitions 20
Forthcoming Conferences 20
Recent Past Conferences 20
End Notes 22
Directory of Members 1993 23


chaired by Mary Jo Arnoldi, dealt with issues
of fair and unfair evaluations of the work of
earlier art scholars. The session that led to the
greatest interest and discussion was probably
"An Open Forum: The Object as Art or
Cultural Artifact," led by Roy Sieber and
Roslyn Walker, which covered a wide range of
topics around an issue of growing concern to
Africanist art scholars. The six panels
represented a good sampling of the interests of
ACASA members, but we are hoping for a
larger number of panels for the Boston ASA
meeting, December 4-7, 1993.
The Seattle ASA meeting was the occasion
for the tenth anniversary of our organization.
To celebrate we had a more than usually
grand reception, and with a few brief words
to honor those who have been active in our
association who have recently passed away,
William Fagg, Jean Kennedy and John Povey.
The association has done well in its first
decade, growing to over 200 members, and it
is sound financially in terms of survival,
though with little money to initiate some of
the important projects that it wishes to do.
And since the Triennial in Iowa last spring
drew some 500 persons, it is clear that there









is a larger group of scholars and others who
have strong interests in African Art who are
not members, and need to be solicited.
Fundsnising. The last morning of the
conference, I reported to the ASA Board, as
is the custom. I was disappointed to discover
that the ACASA Board had been misled into
believing that any funds that we raised for the
ASA Endowment Project would be held for
our organization. The ASA Board made it
clear that this is not so, but that as an
organization in close association with ASA we
had rights to make requests for funding. A
further disappointment occurred, as it became
clear that the ASA does not wish to carry out
our own Endowment Fund plans actively while
theirs is in process, which will be through the
end of this year. The argument of members of
the ASA Board is that we should concentrate
on their organization at this time, since we
are closely allied with them. In fact a fair
number of ACASA members have already
given individually in generous amounts, and
we are urged to continue as individuals and as
an organization. The matter is to be further
discussed by the ASA Board at their spring
1993 meeting, but I do not see a change in
policy in the offing. Consequently, at the
moment, we are continuing to make plans for
our own fundraising activities, but without
acting on them. I say this with regret, as we
have got up steam on this project and do not
want to lose it.
The College Art Association held its
annual meeting in Seattle, February 3-6, 1993,
and I attended most of it. There were four
papers relating to African concerns, four on
the Pacific, and twenty-two on Native America
(including Central and South America),
including a session on Meso-America, and
some seven Native Americans taking part in
various panels, mostly artists. Apart from
Freida High-Tesfagiorgis' presentation on
education and African-American Art, there
were no papers were presented on the
Caribbean or the Diaspora. I was disappointed
in the African representation, given the level
of activity of Africanist scholars, but I
suppose holding the ASA meeting in Seattle
three months earlier made it impossible for
some to come. Robert Soppelsa presented a
joint paper on cataloguing the Benin plaques,
which he is in the process of doing with a
linguist, Michael M. T. Henderson, this on a
panel on "The Catalogue Raisonn6 in the Age
of Critical Theory," which ended up in lively


discussion of what role such a catalogue has if
there is no ultimate truth! Jacqueline Chanda
gave a paper on the history and current
interpretations of Igbo Mbari structure on a
panel on art criticism and theory in the 1990s,
and Nkiru Nzegwu presented a paper on Ben
Enwonwu on a panel on the expanding field
of art history. One of the liveliest sessions was
on "Bringing the Mainstreams to the Fringe:
Non-Western Models for the New Art
History," six papers on the Third and Fourth
World Art topics, though none on Africa.
Among those who attended but did not give
papers were Rene Bravmann, Eugene Burt,
Lisa Aronson and Maude Wahlman, the last
two interviewing for positions at their schools.
I do not know how typical a representation
of Africanist art scholars this was, but it is
clear that we make little impact without being
present in great numbers. I understand the
factors that prevented it in Seattle, the
combination of a Triennial and an ASA
meeting within the same year. Even as an
anthropologist, I found the meeting well worth
attending; I learned a great deal.

1993 African Studies Association
(ASA) Meetings in Boston
ACASA has put together and proposed several
art panels for the December 1993 annual
meetings of the ASA. The final list of the
ACASA-sponsored panels and presenters will
be published in the August newsletter,
following approval by the ASA Program
Committee. Remember that all panelists at
ASA meetings must be current members of
ASA.

ACASA Membership Alert
The 1993 annual dues for ACASA membership
are $25.00. Dues are payable on a calendar
year basis: January-December. If you missed
the membership renewal, which was sent in
January 1993 to current members resident in
North America and Europe, you may still pay
to Barbara Frank, ACASA Secretary/Treasurer,
Department of Art, SUNY at Stony Brook,
Stony Brook, NY 11794-5400. Those resident
in Africa and the Caribbean are
complimentary members of ACASA and do
not receive renewal forms. This issue of the
newsletter contains the Directory of ACASA
Members in good standing as of April 1993.


ACASA Newsletter / No. 36, April 1993









The August issue of the newsletter will
publish an addendum to the Directory, so it is
not too late to join for 1993.

ACASA Book Distribution Program
The following publications were sent in
February and March 1993:
The Arts of Africa: An Annotated
Bibliography. Volume 2: 1988 / by Janet
L. Stanley (1992). Courtesy of the
Smithsonian Institution Libraries.

La Guinee et ses Heritages Culturels / by
Frederick Lamp. 1992. Courtesy of
Frederick Lamp and the USIS-Conakry,
Guine6.
In addition, several non-African art
publications from the former Museum of
Primitive Art were sent courtesy of Kate Ezra
and the Metropolitan Museum of Art,
New York:
Malu: Openwork Boards of the Tshuosh
Tribe / by Douglas Newton. 1963.

Massim: Art of the Massim Area, New
Guinea / by Douglas Newton. 1975.

A Maya Sculpture in Wood / by Gordon
Ekholm. 1964.

Bibliography for Olmec sculpture / by
Julie Jones. 1963.

Bibliography of Sepik District Art
Annotated for Illustrations, part 1 I by
Douglas Newton. 1965.

Annotated Bibliography of Northwest
Coast Indian Art / by Allen Wardwell and
Lois Lebov. 1970.

Annotated Bibliography of the
Precolumbian Art and Archaeology of the
West Indies I by Valerie Chevrette. 1971.




Andrew H. Apter, assistant professor of
anthropology at the University of Chicago, has
been awarded a Fulbright fellowship to enable
him to return to Nigeria for further fieldwork.
Ulli Beier was awarded an honorary D.Litt by
Obafemi Awolowo University, Ile-Ife, on


December 12, 1992, in recognition of his
many years of research on Yoruba and other
Nigerian arts and culture.
Arthur P. Bourgeois, Governors State
University, gave a lecture at the Chicago
Public Library on February 16th on "Masks
That Terrify; Masks That Entertain."
Rene Bravmann, University of Washington,
recently spent six weeks in Morocco where he
is studying Western Sudanese healers living in
Morocco.
John Collins, musicologist and long-time
resident of Ghana, will be in North America
from mid-August to October 1993. Collins,
who is director of the Bokoor African Popular
Music Archives Foundation (BAPMAF) in
Achimota, is available for lectures on modern
African music and musicians. Two of his
books are African Pop Roots: The Inside
Rhythms of Africa (1985) and E. T Mensah,
The King of Highlife (1986). John's address in
Ghana is c/o BAPMAF, Box 391, Achimota,
Accra, Ghana. Telephone: 223726 or 224137.
From August, John can be reached in Toronto,
Canada, through Julian Hynes (416) 531-8813.
Thomas A. Dowson, rock art specialist at the
University of the Witwatersrand, Johannesburg,
is spending a study leave in the United States,
which includes several months of fieldwork at
rock art sites in Utah. His latest book is Rock
Engravings of Southern Africa (Johannesburg:
Witwatersrand University Press, 1992).
Hank Drewal spent three weeks in February
in Bahia, Brazil, filming Carnival celebrations.
Kate Ezra's catalog Royal Art of Benin: the
Perls Collection in the Metropolitan Museum
of Art (1992) has been named by the journal
Choice as one of the outstanding academic
books of 1993.
Agbo Folarin, a sculptor and faculty member
in the Department of Fine Art at Obafemi
Awolowo University, has been awarded a
Rockefeller fellowship to spend the 1993-1994
academic year at the Institute for Advanced
Study and Research in the African Humanities
at Northwestern University. Folarin's research
topic is to examine creative re-evaluations in
contemporary Yoruba architecture. He is
presently artist-in-residence at University of
Wisconsin-Parkside for the spring semester.


ACASA Newsletter / No. 36, April 1993









Freida High-Tesfagiorgis and Moyo Okediji
of University of Wisconsin held a two-person
art installation entitled "Linkages." The
multi-part work was on exhibition at Cardinal
Strich College, Milwaukee from January 30 to
February 25, 1993.
Joseph Nevadomsky has been appointed as
Resident Director, California State University
International Programs for Zimbabwe. His
address from January to December 1993 is:
Resident Director, CSUIP, Department of
African Languages and Literature, University
of Zimbabwe, P.O. Box MP 167, Mt.
Pleasant, Harare, Zimbabwe.
Ikem Stanley Okoye, Northwestern
University, gave a public lecture at the
Chicago Public Library on February 25th. His
talk was entitled "U V W X Y Z:
Unscrambling African Art."
Frank Willett spent two weeks in January at
the Smithsonian's Conservation Analytical
Laboratory, where he is collaborating with
Emile Joel and Edward Sayre in a project to
measure the red isotope ratios of Benin
bronzes to help establish provenance of the
leads. Willett is making the selection of
well-documented Benin samples for the study.


Word has been received of the death in
January 1993 of Father Kevin Carroll, who
for many years was associated with the
Oye-Ekiti Catholic woodcarving workshop in
Nigeria. Since retiring, Father Carroll had
continued to live in Nigeria.




African Archives and Museums Project:
Call for Proposals, 1993
The African Archives and Museums Project
is a program administered by the Joint
Committee of African Studies of the Social
Science Research Council and the American
Council of Learned Societies with funding
from the Ford Foundation and the Rockefeller
Foundation. It aims to help strengthen and
invigorate the work of archives and museums
in Africa.


Background. Many African archives and
museums confront a material crisis. Reductions
in public funding have made it increasingly
difficult for curators to preserve and make
accessible in meaningful ways the documents,
artifacts, textiles, photographs, and
manuscripts assembled during the colonial and
post-colonial periods. The consequence is that
the museums and archives witness the physical
deterioration of the collections; photographs,
field notes, and tapes assembled by researchers
remain unstudied; and communities are cut off
from their cultural heritage because the ritual
regalia and everyday objects used in the past
lack adequate provenance or are hidden in
storerooms.
Many African archives and museums were
built and designed in the image of European
institutions. Often their roots in local African
cultures are shallow. Such institutions, if they
are to survive, must do more than conserve
and arrange their collections to meet the needs
of local and visiting scholars; they need to
make their collections accessible and
meaningful to a much wider range of people.
If archives and museums fail in this, it will
always be difficult for them to secure funding
from the public and private sectors.
The African Archives and Museums
Project is designed to help museums and
archives in their efforts to overcome these
problems. It awards grants up to $15,000 in
support of activities that will preserve
significant, but especially endangered
collections; documents, catalogs, and display
special holdings; and enhance public access to
museum and archival resources. It will also
consider sympathetically any really urgent
collection activities for which time may be
running out. The capacity of the institution to
effectively administer both newly-collected
materials and existing holdings will be a key
criterion in evaluating the merit of such
requests.
This program is especially receptive to
projects that draw on local expertise and
community resources and bring together
different institutions in cooperative ventures. It
is not intended to support the day-to-day
activities of archives and museums, to provide
salaries for existing staff, or to finance capital
improvements, such as new buildings. Neither
is it intended to support research activities per
se. Instead, it seeks to assist archives and
museums in strengthening the management of
and access to collections they already have.


4 ACASA Newsletter / No. 36, April 1993


I ObituariJ









Types of Awards. The Project awards two
types of grants: seed grants and
implementation grants. Seed grants up to
$5,000 are intended to advance the conceptual
and logistical development of conservation,
documentation, or exhibition/outreach/education
projects. Seed grants allow the institution to
consult with experts from other institutions, to
assess the feasibility of a large project, or to
carry out a small-scale project. Receipt of a
seed grant does not guarantee receipt of
implementation grant at a later date.
Implementation grants from $5,000 up to
$15,000 are intended to support conservation,
documentation, and exhibition / outreach /
education activities. The application procedures
and review process for both types of grants
are the same.
Elements of the Application:
Cover letter from the project director.
Statement (1,500 words) describing the
proposed project, including profile of the
institution: a description of the
institution's mandate; sources of support;
age and size; number and categories of
staff; audiences; special characteristics
and facilities; the type, extent,
importance, and condition of the
holdings or collections; project
description: the content, activities and
goals of the project; the products that
will result from the project (e.g.,
catalogue, exhibition, storage system);
the relationship of the project to the
mandate of the institution; the reasons
for undertaking the project at this time;
the ways in which the project will
enhance scholarly and public access to
the institution and its resources; work
plan: a month by month schedule that
indicates when project tasks will be
conducted and which persons) will be
involved in executing them. Projects
should be completed in one year;
project personnel: the qualifications of
the project personnel and the specific
roles they will play in executing the
project; project budget: a breakdown of
the costs. Please indicate the extent of
existing sources of support (both local
and non-local) for the project.
R6sum6s for each key person who will
be involved in the project.


Two letters of support from
representatives of relevant institutions or
from scholars familiar with significance
of the collection and the ability of the
archive or the museum to carry out the
project it has proposed.
Review Criteria. Proposals will be
reviewed according to the following
criteria: How important is the collection
in understanding local or regional history
or culture? Will the project be effective in
making the institution's holdings more
accessible to researchers and the public?
Will it be effective in widening the
institution's bases of support? Is the work
plan realistic? Does it account for all
necessary activities? Have the project
personnel been identified? Are their roles
clearly defined? Are they qualified for
their respective tasks? Are the project
costs reasonable and justified? Has the
project director investigated and sought to
obtain other sources of funding?
Deadlines: Archives and museums in
sub-Saharan Africa are invited to submit
applications to this competition by June 18,
1993. Awards will be announced in September
1993. Address applications and inquiries to:
African Archives and Museums Project, Social
Science Research Council, 605 Third Avenue,
New York, NY 10158, USA. Telephone: (212)
661-0280. Fax: (212) 370-7896.

African Archives & Museums Project:
Seed Grants Awarded in 1991-1992
Direction des Archives Nationales, Porto-Novo,
Benin For a project directed by Elise
R. Paraiso to inventory the materials in
the archives at Porto-Novo.

Musde Ethnographique de Porto-Novo,
Porto-Novo, Benin For a project
directed by Colette Gounou to store and
catalog existing archaeological collections
and to acquire reference works on
African pottery.

Commission du Musee de Cameroun, Yaounde,
Cameroon For a project directed by
Germain Loumpet to inventory and
evaluate the contents of regional museum
collections in preparation for the creation
of a national museum.


ACASA Newsletter / No. 36, April 1993 5









Musde Royal de Foumban, Yaoundd, Cameroon
For a project directed by Aboufakar
Njasse Njoya to recatalog museum
holdings.

Research and Documentation Division, Banjul,
Gambia For a project directed by
Patience Sonko-Godwin to conserve and
transcribe oral history recordings.

Archives National de Niger, Niamey, Niger -
For a project directed by Idrissa
Yansambou to prepare a long-range plan
of action for caring for archival holdings.

National 2hr Museum, Umuahia, Nigeria -
For a project directed by J. E. Arhuidese
to inventory the contents of Chief
Okoroji's House.

African Archives & Museums Project:
Implementation Grants
Awarded in 1991-1992
Arquivo Historico Nacional, Praia, Cabo
Verde For a project directed by Jose
Maria Almeida to transfer, sort, and
shelve the papers of the Secretaria Geral
do Governor.

Institute of Ethiopian Studies, Addis Ababa,
Ethiopia For a project directed by
Taddese Bayene to catalog political
pamphlets.

Lamu Museum, Lamu, Kenya For a project
directed by Mohamed O. Balamar to
install climate control equipment.

Ethnography Department, Kenya National
Museum, Nairobi, Kenya For a project
directed by Geoffrey Clarfield to exhibit
everyday and ceremonial objects used by
a broad range of Kenyan peoples.

Education Department, Kenya National
Museum, Nairobi, Kenya For a project
directed by Frederick Karanja to support
seminars on museum outreach and
education.

Church of Jesus Christ in Madagascar,
Antananarivo, Madagascar For a
project directed by Berthe Raminosoa to
install photocopy equipment.


Natural History Museum, Ile-Ife, Nigeria -
For a project directed by A. E.
Akingbohungbe to create a computerized
data-base of museum specimens.

National Museum Library Department, Jos,
Nigeria For a project directed by
Vicky James to microfilm and conserve a
collection of Arabic manuscripts.

Archives du Sengal, Dakar, Sentgal For a
project directed by Saliou Mbaye to
classify the holdings of the Federation of
Mali (1959-1960) and the holdings of the
Vice-President and President of S6n6gal
(1957-1962).

Institute of African Studies, Freetown, Sierra
Leone For a project directed by Arthur
Abraham to rehabilitate archival and
museum space and to classify and
catalog existing archival materials.

Natal Museum, Pietermaritzburg, South Africa
For a project directed by Graham
Dominy to collect and exhibit
anti-apartheid insignia.

South African Museum, Cape Town, South
Africa For a project directed by
Patricia Davison to catalog and conserve
the Krige photographic collection.

National Records Office, Khartoum, Sudan -
For a project directed by Ali S. Karrar
to microfilm and catalog early
20th-century Sudanese newspapers.

National Museums of Tanzania, Dar es
Salaam, Tanzania For a project
directed by Ushma Chauhan to
re-establish the museum's permanent
ethnographic gallery.

Archives de Centre Aequatoria, Mbandaka,
Zaire For a project directed by Honor6
Vinck to microfilm and catalog a
collection of ethnographic notes and
African language pamphlets.

Livingstone Museums, Livingstone, Zambia -
For a project directed by Flexon Mizinga
to initiate exchange visits with document
conservators at the National Archives of
Zimbabwe and to provide conservation
training for Livingstone archivists.


6 ACASA Newsletter / No. 36, April 1993









Bulawayo Public Library, Bulawayo, Zimbabwe
For a project directed by Robin Doust
to microfilm early editions of the
Bulawayo Chronicle and the Rhodesian
Herald.

Committee Members. The members of the
selection committee of the African Archives
and Museums Project for 1991-1993 include
Claude Daniel Ardouin, West African
Museums Project, Dakar; Christraud M.
Geary, National Museum of African Art,
Washington, DC; Sabakinu Kivulu, Universit6
de Kinshasa; Mohamed Mbodj, Universitd
Cheikh Ante Diop, Dakar, and Columbia
University, New York; Samuel Njovana,
National Archives of Zimbabwe; John
Wembah-Rashid, Institute of Africa Studies,
University of Nairobi; and Doran Ross,
Fowler Museum of Cultural History, Los
Angeles.

International Partnerships
Among Museums, 1993-1995
International Partnerships Among Museums
(IPAM), in operation since 1980, provides a
unique intercultural opportunity for museums
in the United States and counterpart
institutions abroad to establish lasting ties in
developing and conducting joint or
complementary projects. These cooperative
projects may involve areas of museum
operation such as, but not limited to,
educational programs, exhibit design,
community outreach, conservation, or
exhibition development. The execution of the
projects is facilitated through the exchange of
institutionally nominated mid-level staff
members for 31-day to six-week visits in each
partner museum. The goal of the Partnership
program is to establish mutually beneficial
sustainable linkages between museums with
similar missions. IPAM is intended to promote
institutional development while enhancing the
participating museums' ability to enrich their
own communities.
Who May Apply. Museums of any size
and discipline, in the United States and
abroad, are eligible to take part in this
program. Participating staff members may
come from any field of professional
specialization. Museums in the United States
apply directly to American Association of
Museums. Museums outside the U.S.


interested in IPAM should contact the U.S.
Information Service (USIS) post at the U.S.
embassy or consulate nearest them regarding
the possibility of being nominated into the
IPAM competition. Types of institutions that
may apply include: art museums; history
museums (including historic sites and living
history museums); children's museums; and
general (mixed) museums.
Program brochures and applications in the
1993-95 cycle of the IPAM program are now
available. Contact the Department of
International Programs and AAM/ICOM,
American Association of Museums, 1225 Eye
St. NW, Washington, DC 20005. Telephone:
(202) 289-1818 or look for the material to be
included with the March/April issue of
Museum News.
[See "New from Sierra Leone" below on
the IPAM linkage between the Sierra Leone
National Museum and the Museum of Coastal
History on St. Simons Island, Georgia].

The African Association
for the Study of Religions
The African Association for the Study of
Religions (AASR) is an international
association which aims to promote the
academic study of religions in Africa. The
Association was formed in September 1992 in
Harare, Zimbabwe on the occasion of the first
regional meeting of the International
Association for the History of Religions
(IAHR) in Africa. Membership is open to
scholars of religion working in the fields of
African traditional or indigenous religions,
Islam, Christianity, as well as other religions
occurring on the continent, such as Hinduism
and Judaism.
The Association aims to stimulate the
academic study of religions in Africa: (1) by
providing a forum for communications between
scholars of African religions; (2) by facilitating
the exchange of resources and information; (3)
by encouraging the development of linkages
and research contacts between African scholars
and institutions, as well as between scholars in
Africa and those overseas; (4) by developing
publishing opportunities; (5) by establishing a
travel fund to enable African scholars to
attend academic conferences; (6) by organizing
conferences; (7) by establishing a newsletter;
and (8) by creating a directory of scholars in
the field of African religions.


ACASA Newsletter / No. 36, April 1993 7









Any scholar involved in the study of
African religions is invited to join the
Association. There is no membership fee for
scholars resident in Africa. All other scholars
are required to pay an annual membership fee
which will be used to cover the costs of the
newsletter and to support the travel and
publications funds for African scholars. In the
coming year the African Association for the
Study of Religions will embark upon several
important projects, among which are the
biannual newsletter and a Directory of
Scholars of African Religions.
The Coordinator for AASR is Jacob K.
Olupona, African-American and African
Studies, University of California, Davis 95616,
USA. The regional coordinators are: Wst
Africa: Friday M. Mbon, Department of
Religious Studies/Philosophy, University of
Calabar, P.M.B. 1115, Calabar, Nigeria; East
and Central Africa: Teresia M. Hinga,
Department of Religious Studies/Philosophy,
Kenyatta University, P. 0. Box 43844,
Nairobi, Kenya; Southern Africa: A. I. Tayob,
Department of Religious Studies, University of
Cape Town, Private Bag, Rondebosch 7700,
South Africa; North and South America:
Rosalind I. J. Hackett, Department of
Religious Studies, 501 McClung Tower,
University of Tennessee, Knoxville, TN
37996-0450; Europe: Gerrie ter Haar,
Department of Social Sciences and Science of
Religion, Katholieke Theologische Universiteit,
Heidelberglaan 2, De Uithof, 3584 CS
Utrecht, The Netherlands.

The Macmillan Dictionary of Art
Jeremy Coote, Area Editor for Africa of The
Dictionary of Art, London, writes to say that
he hopes contributors to the African sections
of the dictionary will continue to be fairly
content with the proofs of their entries. While
many of the proofs for African country and
people entries have now been sent out, quite a
few entries are still making their way through
the editorial process. The final edit of the
150,000-word Africa survey, to which many
ACASA members have contributed, is now
underway. It will take some time to complete,
so contributors should not expect to see proofs
soon. Any contributors who have not yet
submitted their texts are urged to do so as
soon as possible, as it will become
increasingly difficult to accommodate late


texts. A very few entries remain
uncommissioned, or need recommissioning.
Anyone who would like to help complete the
dictionary's coverage of African art and
architecture should contact Jeremy Coote by
phone on 071-836-6633 ext.2573 (or at home
on 0865-243426), or by fax on 071-240-4671.

Hurst Gallery
The Hurst Gallery in Cambridge,
Massachusetts, is advertising for an assistant
manager. Salary and benefits competitive. June
1, 1993, one-year contract, option to extend
period of employment. Assist in all aspects of
gallery work, including research, shipping,
sales, planning of exhibitions, catalog
production, general office duties, and
coordination of short and long term projects.
Typing and word processing skills and
experience in areas covered by the gallery -
African, Oceanic, Native American,
Precolumbian, Asian, ancient desirable.
Contact Emily Meyer, 53 Mt. Auburn Street.
Cambridge, MA 02138. Telephone: (617)
491-6888.

The Travel to Collections Program
of the National Endowment
for the Humanities
The Travel to Collections Program provides
grants of $750 to assist American scholars
meet the costs of long-distance travel to the
research collections of libraries, archives,
museums or other repositories throughout the
world. Funds may be used to cover the costs
of transportation, lodging, food, and
photoduplication. Application deadline is
October 1, 1993. For information contact:
Travel to Collections Program, Division of
Fellowships and Seminars, Room 316,
National Endowment for the Humanities, 1100
Pennsylvania Avenue, NW, Washington, DC
20506. Telephone: (202) 606-8466.


Inentoa News R


News from Gabon
Centre International des Civilisation Bantu
(CICIBA), Libreville announces that Vatomens
Kukanda, of Angolan nationality, was
appointed Director General of the International


8 ACASA Newsleter / No. 36, April 1993










Center for Bantu Civilizations (CICIBA) on
January 12, 1993 by the Conference of
Ministers of Culture of the member States of
CICIBA. The new Director General has a
Ph.D. in linguistics. He took up his position
on January 13, 1993.

News from Ghana
The Museum at the Institute of African
Studies, University of Ghana, has published a
handbook to the collections. Written by curator
Kwame Anmoah Labi, the guide introduces
the collections by material type; it covers
basketry, wood carving, textiles, leatherwork
(organic) and terracottas, metals, and beads
(inorganic). There is a short section on
musical instruments. Institute of African
Studies Museum / by Kwame Amoah Labi.
Legon: Institute of African Studies, University
of Ghana, 1992. [75]pp. ISBN 9964-76-001-9.
The Ghana National Theatre project initiated
in July last year is now completed and is
ready to commission work. Complete in
record time, the theatre, which occupies an
area of 11,896 square meters has a sitting
capacity of 1,504 and an open air theatre to
seat 300 people.
Generally, the main building contains an
auditorium, and orchestra pit, a foyer, two
rehearsal rooms, a make up room, shop and
cafe, fifteen offices, an exhibition hall and
fourteen dressing rooms.
It is hoped that the construction of the
theatre will promote the arts and in particular,
the preservation and fostering of the traditional
arts and culture of Ghana. The theatre will
also provide an excellent environment for
exhibitions by sculptors, craftsmen and
painters.
PNDC law 259 promulgated in July 1991
gave legal backing to the theatre. The theatre
will have abroad of directors, an executive
director, and artistic director, a technical
director and directors for music, drama and
dance.
The PNDC law stipulates that the Ghana
Dance Ensemble, the National Symphony
Orchestra and the Abibigroma shall be the
resident performance troupes of the National
Theatre for dance, music and drama
respectively. excerpted from West Africa,
January 11-17, 1993.


News from Great Britain
William Fagg Memorial Fund established. As
many people will know the doyen of African
art studies in Europe, William Fagg, died on
July 10, 1992. In his memory the British
Museum, where he was keeper of
Ethnography until his retirement in 1974, is
hoping to establish a Memorial Lecture. Initial
funding for this has been secured with
contributions from his many friends and the
support of the Trustees of the Sainsbury
Research Unit of the University of East
Anglia. Help however is still required to
ensure the long term continuance of this event
and any further contributions would be
welcomed. Checks may be sent to: John
Mack, Keeper, Museum of Mankind, 6
Burlington Gardens, London W X 2EX and
should be made out to "The Trustees of the
British Museum" noting on the back "for the
William Fagg Memorial Fund."
"Eight African Vbmen Artists" was the recent
exhibition at Savannah Gallery of Modern
African Art, London, in commemoration of
International Women's Week. The eight artists
were Zuleika Bladsczyck-Radziwill, Ndidi
Dike, Helen Lieros, Neo Matome, Louise
Metzger, Jocelyne Santos, Caroline Sebunya,
and Helen Sebidi. The exhibition brochure
essay, "Artists, Women, and African," was
written by Olu Oguibe. The Savannah Gallery
of Modem African Art is located at 45
Derbyshire Street, London E2, UK.
Telephone: 071-613-3072.

News from Mozambique
The Ujaama Wbrkshop in Mozambique / report
from David Koloane of Johannesburg. The
1985 Thupelo Art Project was the first visual
arts workshop initiative to be instituted in
Johannesburg, South Africa. A number of
similar ventures have since followed in other
southern African countries. These include
Pachipamwe Artists Workshop held in
Zimbabwe in 1988 and again in 1989 (see
Elsbeth Court's article on Pachipamwe in
African arts January 1992 Editor); Thapong
in Botswana in 1989 and Ujaama in
Mozambique in 1991. The workshops are
more or less modeled on the Triangle
International Artists' Workshop annually
convened in upstate New York. The Triangle
Artists Workshop was founded in 1982 by the


ACASA Newsletter / No. 36, April 1993 9









internationally renowned British sculptor
Anthony Caro and art patron Robert Loder.
The primary objective of the workshop is
to provide artists with a two-week intensive
working period. The venue is secluded and
essential facilities such as boarding, meals,
and materials are provided for a stipulated fee.
After the workshop the general public is
invited to view the work produced as well as
meet the artists. The basic media provided for
are painting and sculpture. The African
component of the workshop differs distinctly
from region to region due to a variety of local
reasons.
In September 1992 1 was invited to the
Ujaama workshop in Mozambique. The
workshop was convened in the industrial
section of Maputo. Mozambique due to its
Portuguese colonial past has a legacy
completely different from that of the apartheid
system in South Africa. The pace and energy
of the workshop was more exciting than
previous workshops I had participated in. A
number of artists acquitted themselves
exceptionally. Amongst these were a Brazilian
sculptor named Praya, whose seemingly
tireless energy infected everyone. A woman
potter named Runate shaped extraordinary
ceramic forms with her bare hands. There was
Malangatana Ngwenya, the doyen of
Mozambican art, who went about his work
with gusto and a boisterous song in
Portuguese. It is important to note that the
workshops are not intended as a panacea to
the multiple problems confronting artists in
Africa. They are primarily intended to bring
artists together to share common problems and
exchange ideas. It is hoped the interchange
will broaden the scope of creative exploration
amongst the artists.
[Editor's note: David Koloane is a
well-known South African painter, who
received his art training in Bill Ainslie's
studios and later was curator at FUBA
[Federated Union of Black Artists]. He also
writes on contemporary South African art. His
most recent exhibition, "Made in South
Africa," an exhibition of graphite drawings,
was held at Goodman Gallery, Johannesburg in
February 1993. David may be contacted at
303 Fattis Mansions, 66 Harrison Street,
Johannesburg 2000, South Africa].


News from Nigeria
International Symposium on Contemporary
Nigerian Art and Uche Okeke's 60th Birthday
Anniversary, April 27-May 2, 1993. The Art
and Artists' Conference Forum (AACF) in
conjunction with the Association of University
of Nigeria Art Graduates (ARTGRADS-UNN)
and the Committee for Relevant Art (CORA)
are organizing the second International
Symposium on Contemporary Nigerian Art.
They are also presenting, in collaboration with
Goethe Institut, Lagos, another event the
first major retrospective exhibition of Uche
Okeke to mark his 60th birthday anniversary.
Both events are scheduled for April 27-May 2,
1993.
There are several recent developments in
contemporary Nigerian art both within Nigeria
and outside. At home, there are signs of
progress; there are also issues and happenings
that call for reappraisal, and others that raise
or deflate hopes of continued development.
Outside, the audience reaction remains varied
there is growing positive attention, there
are manifestations of ignorance as well as
outright rejection of the phenomenon of
contemporary Nigerian art. The first
symposium was convened by Uche Okeke in
1976 at the University of Nigeria, Nsukka.
Since then a lot has happened, and the time
has come to review the past, assess the
present, and discuss the future of
contemporary Nigerian art. Ucke Okeke's 60th
birthday anniversary April 30, 1993 -
affords the opportunity to pay tribute to him,
who made the 1976 event possible.
Uche Okeke, a sculptor, painter, creative
writer, teacher, critic and art historian, and
cultural activist, was a founding member and
moving force of the Zaria Art Society ("Zaria
Rebels") who charted the course and direction
of contemporary Nigerian art in the late 1950s
and the early 1960s. He is also the initiator of
the influential Uli art movement. Since his
retirement from the University of Nigeria, he
has been the director of Asele Institute, Nimo.
The retrospective exhibition, sponsored by the
Goethe Institut, Lagos, will also feature the
works of eight former students of Uche
Okeke's. It is scheduled to open on April 28th.
The Second International Symposium on
Contemporary Nigeria Art has the theme:
"Contemporary Nigerian Art: Retrospect
and Prospect" with individual sessions


10 ACASA Newsletter / No. 36, April 1993









planned on: (1) Aspects of Contemporary
Nigerian Art I (The Genres) Drawing,
Painting, Printmaking, Sculpture, Textile
Design, Ceramics; (2) Aspects of
Contemporary Nigerian Art II -
Documentation, Publishing, Patronage,
Curating, Galleries, Art Administration; (3)
Criticism of Contemporary Nigerian Art:
Theories, Trends, Evaluation; (4)
Contemporary Nigerian Art Abroad Intra
and Extra-Continental mobility / Major
Exhibitions / Reception; (5) Art Training
and Art Education Studios, Workshops,
Training Centres / Art Schools and
Institutions / Art Associations/Organizations;
(6) The Pioneers: Definitions, Historical
aspects, Appraisal; and (7) Uche Okeke as
Artist, Theorist, Teacher, Creative Writer,
Critic/Art Historian. The Symposium will take
place from April 29 to May 1, 1993 at the
Nigerian Institute for International Affairs in
Lagos.
For information, contact: Obiora
Udechukwu, Department of Fine and Applied
Arts, University of Nigeria, Nsukka, Enugu
State, Nigeria. Telephone: 234-42-770662
(studio); 234-42-771911 extension 19 (office).
Telex: 51496 ULIONS NG.
PREMA's International University Course in
Nigeria. The international university course is
considered the core activity of PREMA
programme. The ICCROM headquarters in
Rome, with its extensive library, its
international network and training activities and
its global approach to conservation have
provided a solid and rich base from which to
develop the programme.
Not surprisingly however, being far from
the specific African museum context for which
it was developed creates some fundamental
problems. Thanks to the collaboration of the
Nigerian National Commission for Museums
and Monuments (NCMM), the PREMA
international university course will be
transferred to the internationally recognized
Centre for Museum Studies in Jos, Nigeria.
The Jos Centre has already trained many
museum professionals in Africa.
The PREMA programs are underwritten
by the Ford Foundation, The Getty Grant
Program, and The Skaggs Foundation, among
other sponsors.


Course Profile
Date: March to December 1993.

Participants: Fourteen museum professionals
from Botswana, Ethiopia, Ghana, Kenya,
Malawi, Nigeria, Swaziland, Tanzania,
Uganda, Zambia, and Zimbabwe.

Diploma: Conservation Management,
University of London.

Director: Emmanuel Arinze, former director
of museums, NCMM.

Teaching Staff: International team including
conservators, curators, and former
PREMA participants.

Sponsors: The Nigerian National Commission
for Museums and Monuments, Unesco,
Government of Denmark, Germany,
Holland, Sweden, and Switzerland.
Institute Roundtable to Focus Attention on
Studies of Nigerian Culture and History. The
Institute for Advanced Study and Research in
the African Humanities at Northwestern
University held a roundtable in April 1993,
which brought attention to a range of recent
and on-going research in the field of Nigerian
cultural studies.
Working within the Institute's field of
inquiry for 1992-93, "The Constitution of
Knowledge: The Production of History and
Culture," the roundtable focused on the ways
in which the past, or ideas about the past, are
drawn out, implicated, and narrated within a
range of fields of artistic and scholarly
activity. Beyond exploring how "present
concerns" impinge upon historical expression
and memory, the roundtable addressed how
knowledge of the past is utilized in the
"present" including those "presents" in the
past critical to the emergence of Nigeria
through the nineteenth and twentieth century.
Equally, the roundtable discussion opens an
agenda for future research, collaboration, and
publishing.
This program, "Present-ing the Past," was
held at the Institute on April 16, 1993. A
number of present and past fellows of the
Institute, along with other artists and scholars,
were asked to present works-in-progress that
relate to the theme of the meeting. It is
expected that the papers tabled at the


ACASA Newsletter / No. 36, April 1993 11









roundtable and a summary of the discussions
will be published in Passages (Program of
African Studies, Northwestern).
For information contact: The Preceptor,
The Institute for Advanced Studies and
Research in the African Humanities, 620
Library Place, Northwestern University,
Evanston, IL 60208 USA.

News from S6ndgal
Nicole Guez, who attended the 1992 Dakar
Biennale Internationale des Arts 1992, sends
us this report: "Dak' Art," the first Biennale
International des Arts, which took place in
Dakar from December 14-20, 1992, gave rise
to a mix of excitement and frustration.
Organizing an event involving so many artists,
critics, gallery owners, from the many
countries has its perils, and there were some
inevitable difficulties. An international
exhibition of about 100 paintings, sculptures
photographs of varying quality was presented
in the Mus6e de l'IFAN. Among the most
interesting works were those of: Pascal
Kenfack and Jean Kouam (Cameroon),
Ouattara and N'gessan Kra (C6te d'Ivoire),
Ablade Glover (Ghana), John Goba (Sierra
Leone), Paul Ahy (Togo), Muraina Oyelami,
Sokari Douglas Camp (Nigeria), and
Souleymane Keita, Saliou Demanguy Diouf,
Amadou Sow, Ali Traore, Bassirou Sarr,
Babacar Traore, Fodd Camara, Djibril Andre
Diop (Senegal). Unfortunately, the works of
two of the most significant artists of Senegal,
Iba N'Diaye and Ousmane Sow, were missing.
Mustapha Dime (S6n6gal) and Zerihun
Yetmgeta (Ethiopia) won the prize of the
"Biennale." Many of the most exciting events
arose outside the official venues, where one
had the opportunity to meet the artists in their
studios, or in local hotels, cultural centers,
private galleries, where free and informal
exhibitions took place, showing the talent of
new and established artists: paintings by Zulu
Mbaye, Amadou Ba, Ibou Diuof, glass
paintings by Seringne Ndiaye, and also
outdoor wall paintings supported by the
association Set Setal.
The Mus6e Royal de l'Afrique Centrale,
Tervuren, featured a fascinating exhibition:
"Birth of Contemporary Painting in Central
Africa, 1930-1970." In connection with the
"Biennale," an international symposium was
held on the theme of "African Art:


Permanence and Mutations"; another day was
devoted to the question of "Sponsoring and
Partnership in African Art" without any
concrete result on the real concern of the
artists about their identity, status and
professional opportunities. One question was
asked, once more, by the artists during the
Biennal: Where in Dakar was the museum
devoted especially to contemporary African
art: the Mus6e Dynamique? This museum has
been recently converted into an administrative
centre, and there is no longer any modern art
museum in Dakar. The question on peoples'
lips was: "When will this place be given beck
to contemporary African art?

News from Sierra Leone
International Partnership Among Museums
(IPAM) Exchange Links Georgia and Africa.
An IPAM linkage between the Museum of
Coastal History on St. Simons Island,
Georgia, and the Sierra Leone National
Museum in Freetown is focusing on the
cultural connections that exist between their
two areas as a result of the West African slave
trade.
Commonly referred to as the "Gullah
Connection," these links can be seen in
language, crafts, and music, among other
aspects of both cultures, and are the result of
a complicated pattern of migration and
relocation that began with the importation of
slaves from the West African coast to the sea
islands of Georgia and South Carolina and
continued with the return of many of these
people, rescued from slavery by the British
and given freedom in Sierra Leone.
While in Sierra Leone, Museum of
Coastal History director and chief curator
Linda King was able to study the culture of
these people, known as the Krio (or Creole).
She learned that the connection could not be
understood simply as the movement of a
coherent group of Sierra Leoneans sold into
slavery and then returned. To begin with,
Sierra Leone slaves came from the many
ethnic groups represented in the country, such
as the Mende, the Temne, the Vai, and the
Fula. On the sea islands, they mixed with
slaves from other parts of West Africa. Once
returned to Freetown, the population
represented descendants not only of the
various Sierra Leone ethnic groups, but people
whose relatives had been brought from other


12 AASA Newsletter / No. 36, April 1993









parts of Africa. Despite the intricate, and not
yet fully understood details of the situation,
King was able to identify specific similarities
between the Gullah culture of Georgia and
South Carolina and Krio traditions of
Freetown. She found that the "country cloth"
of the Krio is very similar to the strip quilts
of the sea islands. King also noted that the
traditional Krio baskets were more similar to
those found in South Carolina than in
Georgia.
In preparation for a traveling exhibition on
this topic, part of the goal of King and her
IPAM partner, Dorothy Cummings, director
and curator of the Sierra Leone National
Museum, King collected contemporary items
that will help illustrate the connection to the
public. When Cummings came to the United
States in February 1993, the pair continued
their investigation, studying the sea island
communities and their cultural traditions and
planning the "Gullah Connection" exhibition.
- from Aviso January 1993, page 4.

News from Sudan
New British Archeological Initiative in Sudan.
Two years ago with the founding of the
Sudan Archaeological Research Society,
there is for the first time a British Society
devoted to the study of the archaeology and
ethnography of the modem state of Sudan.
The avowed aim of the Society is to undertake
fieldwork. Two seasons of excavations at Soba
East have already received financial support
from the Society.
The Society's first independent project was
undertaken in January and February 1993
during which a detailed survey of the environs
of the Pharaonic, Napatan and Meroitic town
of Kawa in northern Sudan was undertaken.
This revealed evidence for hitherto unknown
extensive settlement in the area dating from
the period of the Kerma culture, 2,500-1,500
BC, as well as large late Meroitic cemeteries.
A second project, devoted to the survey and
excavation of endangered monuments along the
line of the new road from near the ancient
site of Meroe north to Atbara, will be in the
field during April.
The Society organizes a series of lectures
and a seminar each year on themes related to
its work. To assist research into Sudan's
ancient cultures, the Society has created two
libraries, which are housed in London and


Khartoum. For more information on the work
of the Society, contact the Honorary Secretary,
Sudan Archaeological Research Society, c/o
The British Museum, London WClB 3DG,
UK. from Derek A. Welsby.

News from the United States
The Museum for African Art Grows in SoHo.
On February 13, 1993, the Center for African
Art opened in a new location at 593 Broadway
with a new name the Museum for African
Art. Founded in 1982 and housed for eight
years in a townhouse on 68th Street, the
Center's relocation signifies the rebirth of a
vital institution for African art: since the
reopening of the museum, attendance, press
coverage, and enthusiasm have been
remarkable. Since re-opening in SoHo, the
new Museum attracts on a typical Saturday
more visitors than used to come to the 68th
Street location in a week.
Executive Director Susan Vogel explains
the museum's decision to move by saying that
"while African art lovers knew where to find
us on 68th Street, the general public did not
know we existed. Here in SoHo, we are
accessible to a wider and more diverse
audience." With galleries on two levels and a
special Events and Education Room, the new
building triples the museum size, provides
space for its first museum store, and allows
an expansion of its already ambitious
exhibition and public education programs. The
museum's Education Department has already
received scores of requests for its special
group lectures and many weekend programs.
The environment Maya Lin has created at
593 Broadway is unorthodox; with its liberal
use of rich color, natural textures, and African
fabric, Lin's design stands in opposition to the
conventional idea of the museum as a white
cube. She describes the space as journey, "a
space that is more important to feel than to
see." Lin's design does not imitate African
architecture, but its sensibility and sculptural
presence have an affinity with African
aesthetics.
Senior Curator Mary H. (Polly) Nooter
organized the inaugural exhibition and catalog,
"Secrecy: African Art that Conceals and
Reveals," based on extensive research about
the relationships between art, secrecy, and
knowledge in Africa. "Secrecy" proposes not
a revelation of secrets but an examination of


ACASA Newsletter / No. 36, April 1993 13










the central and complex role that secrecy plays
in African art, culture, and social life. The
exhibition explores secrecy cross-culturally
within Africa, focusing on the particular
stratagems African artists employ to
simultaneously suggest and camouflage the
presence of secret knowledge. Further,
"Secrecy" points to the universalism of secrets
- something is always revealed, something
concealed and questions secrecy's
implications for museums, field researchers,
western scholars. The exhibition is comprised
of about 100 works from sub-Saharan Africa;
the catalog contains eleven essays by
anthropologists, philosophers, and art
historians (hardcover $69; softcover, $38.50).
In conjunction with the exhibition, the
museum organized a symposium, "Secrecy,
Art, and Knowledge: Approaches to
Epistemology in Africa," attended by a broad
range of prominent scholars.
Upcoming Programs: An African film
festival curated by Manthia Diawara will begin
in April. Two further exhibitions are planned
for 1993. See below under Forthcoming
Exhibitions. For information on exhibitions or
programs, contact The Museum for African
Art: 593 Broadway, New York, NY 10012.
Telephone (212) 966-1313; Fax (212)
966-1432. See also Adam Gopnik's review
"Out of Africa" in the New Yorker March 22,
1993, pages 97-101.
"Exhibiting African Art: Problems in
Representation and Presentation." For the
1993 African Studies Spring Seminar Program
at Indiana University, seminar organizers Roy
Sieber and Paula Girshick have drawn upon
their combined experience in the study and
exhibition of African art to develop a lecture
series which addressed key concerns and
issues involved in the collection and
representation of non-Western arts. The
seminar program featured:

Ivan Karp, Smithsonian Institution: "Museums
and the Cultural Imagination"

Paula Girshick, Indiana University: "Savage
Ornaments and Savage Minds: How the
Victorians Looked at Exotic Art"

Roy Sieber, Indiana University: "A History
of Collecting African Art"


Mary Jo Arnoldi, Smithsonian Institution:
"When Art and Ethnography Met: The
Exhibition of the Herbert Ward
Collection of Africana at the Smithsonian"

Aldona Jonaitis, American Museum of Natural
History: "Representing Native Americans
in a Post-Modern and Post Colonial
World: Some Thoughts about 'Chiefly
Feasts: The Enduring Potlatch'"

Diane Pelrine, Indiana University

Debra Mack, Field Museum of Natural History

Sylvia Williams, National Museum of
African Art: "African Art: Museum
Responsibilities of Exhibiting and
Collecting"

John Mack, Museum of Mankind

African Immigrant Project at the Smithsonian
Institution, directed by folklorist Diana
N'Diaye, is a study of folklife traditions
within three continental African immigrant
communities that have emerged in American
cities during the last twenty years. These
communities are: Senegalese in New York
City; Yoruba (from Nigeria) in Washington,
DC; and Oromo (from the horn of Africa) in
Minneapolis, Minnesota. These communities
have experienced significant numerical growth
and visibility in the urban landscape and in
some cases they have become highly conscious
of their identity and of their relationships with
American communities of African descent,
with the larger American society, as well as
with those back home.
The project examines the relationship
between the practice of folk culture and the
construction of ethnic identity in the United
States. Cultural expressive forms (including
narrative, language use, verbal art, song,
foodways) in these communities will be
documented and analyzed by identifying
systematic change over time in genre,
repertoire, style, theme, and context. Changes
will be interpreted in terms of the
community's experience as an immigrant and
ethnic group.
The project actively involves Smithsonian
scholars, those at other institutions, and lay
experts from the studied communities. This
will also assist lay scholars and cultural
activists from the communities in developing


ACASA Newsletter / No. 36, April 1993









folklore research and presentation skills. -
from Smithsonian Folklife News 3, winter
1992, page 11. For more information, contact
Diana N'Diaye at the Smithsonian's Office of
Folklife Programs: (202) 287-3284.
Smithsonian Institution's Materials, Art and
Archaeology Discussion Group sponsored a
one-day seminar on January 13, 1992. The
morning session, entitled "Technical Studies of
Nigerian Bronzes Past and Present," featured
Frank Willett, Senior Honorary Research
Fellow, Hunterian Museum, Univeristy of
Glasgow and Edward V. Sayre, Conservation
Analytical Laboratory, Smithsonian Institution.
The afternoon session on "Transformations at
the Forge: A Legacy of Metals Technology in
Southeastern Zaire" featured Terry Childs,
Materials Analysis Fellow, Conservation
Analytical Laboratory, Smithsonian Institution
and Charles S. Tumosa, also of the
Smithsonian's Conservation Analytical
Laboratory.
Institute Established for the Study of Nigerian
Languages and Cultures. In the spring of
1992, Indiana University established a new
Institute for the Study of Nigerian Languages
and Cultures. This is the first such institute in
the world outside of Nigeria. The founding
Director of the Institute is Paul Newman,
Professor of Linguistics and internationally
recognized authority on Hausa and related
languages in Northern Nigeria.
One of the ways Newman hopes to initiate
projects through the Institute is by attracting
"unaffiliated scholars," Africanists who have
recently finished their PhD programs but who
have not yet found jobs. For scholars with a
Nigerian interest, the Institute can serve as an
academic affiliation, can provide guidance in
identifying and obtaining funding, and can
oversee any projects that result. Another
method for fostering research to be done in
affiliation with the Institute is to identify
frozen funds belonging to American
corporations which do business in Nigeria.
These corporations can thus be approached for
funding projects to be administered through an
American educational institute, such as the
Institute, but to be conducted in Nigeria by
American scholars along with their host
country Nigerian counterparts.
A Hausa Reference Grammar, which is
planned as three-year effort, is the first major
project for the Institute. Newman sees the


Institute as encompassing the studies of
Nigerian languages and cultures in broadest
sense. from the African Studies Program
Newsletter, autumn/winter 1992-1993, page 4.

News from Zaire
The Chronicle of Higher Education recently
carried this news item: The idea that
researchers in the field should maintain an
objective distance from the people they study
is a rule honored more and more often in the
breach. A project begun by American scholars
to help a community in Zaire bears witness to
that. Gilda A. Morelli, an assistant professor
of psychology at Boston College, is one of a
group of researchers who have worked for
more than a dozen years with the Lese and
Efe people, who live in the Ituri rain forest in
northeastern Zaire. About five years ago, the
idea was born among some of the researchers
to set up an organization that would support
efforts by the community to improve its living
conditions.
The result, the Ituri Fund, has become
what Morelli describes as a "hand-in-hand
operation": the American scholars raise money
for projects chosen and largely carried out by
people. The fund, which has raised more than
$5,000 so far, was established in 1988, but
fundraising efforts have been stepped up in the
last year. One of the Ituri Fund's key projects
is a health clinic; Ituri Fund paid to train a
local man to run it and now pays his salary
and subsidizes the sale of medicine.
Morelli says the researchers involved -
besides herself, an ecologist, and several
anthropologists from the University of
California at Los Angeles, Tufts University,
and the University of New Mexico -
grappled with questions about the appropriate
relationship between scholars and their
subjects. They have met with similar
questions, but no outright opposition, from
colleagues. Anthropologists in particular, she
says, are concerned about forcing change on a
society of subsistence farmers and
hunter-gathers. from The Chronicle of
Higher Education, January 20, 1993, page A6.

News from Zimbabwe
Chapungu Sculpture Park, Harare, Zimbabwe,
established in 1958, has recently brought out
its first newsletter, Chapunga Newsletter,


ACASA Newsletter / No. 36, April 1993 15









designed to keep its 3,000+ international
friends and contacts in touch with
developments and events in the Zimbabwean
stone sculpture movement.
The sculpture is attracting increasing
critical acclaim internationally and impressive
exhibitions are organized every year in the
major art centres of the world. As a result,
many people travel to Zimbabwe to meet the
artists and see comprehensive selections of the
work from the thirty-year history of the
movement. Chapungu Sculpture Park has
perhaps the largest collection in the world and
is responsible for much of the overseas
coverage. It also organizes regular exhibitions
of single artists or small groups of sculptors
and produces catalogs and books to
accompany all of these. It has represented the
major sculptors for over twenty years and
continues to support and exhibit work by
established artists such as Henry Munyaradzi,
Nicholas Mukomberanwa, John and Bernard
Takawira, Joram Mariga, Sylvester Mubayi,
Boira Mteki, Joseph Ndandarika, Tapfuma
Gutsa, Saidi Sabiti and Bernard Matemera, as
well as younger artists such as Agnes
Nyanhongo, Arthur Fata, Dominic Benhura,
Brighton Sango, Josia Manzi and Kakoma
Kweli. Currently undergoing an extensive
redevelopment program, it has ambitious plans
for the next three to five years to build a
substantial museum showing smaller work
from its permanent collection to give an
historical overview of the movement; a range
of indoor galleries in which will be exhibited
particular types of work in their own
environment; and an ongoing re-landscaping of
the beautiful fifteen-acre garden site with its
dam and river to create of the most
impressive indigenous landscapes in the country.
The quarterly Chapungu Newsletter invites
anyone interested in the work to become a
"Friend of Chapungu." Membership is free
and "Friends" will automatically receive the
newsletter as well as other information and
special offers.
For more information, contact Joceline
Mawdsley, Exhibitions Curator, Chapungu
Sculpture Park, P.O. Box 2863, 1 Harrow
Road, Msasa, Harare, Zimbabwe. Telephone
(263-4) 47472 or 47533. Fax (263-4) 734125.
Telex (0907) 24559.
National Gallery of Zimbabwe. The National
Gallery of Zimbabwe announces the
publication of its new journal Southern African


Art which focuses on a variety of traditions
and current developments in the visual arts of
the SADC region. It looks at the way in
which social, political and cultural change
affect the direction of the visual arts and the
way in which the visual arts of the region
synthesize, cross fertilize, and come together
through a growing regional ethos.
The editor of Southern African Art is
Cyril A. Rogers, Director of the National
Gallery of Zimbabwe. The Editorial Board
includes ITobny Mhonda, art critic, The
Herald, and Veryan Edwards, jurist,
Zimbabwe Heritage 1992. Consultants are
Celia Winter-Irving and David Walker,
Honorary Research Fellows, National Gallery
of Zimbabwe.
The first issue of the journal, "Focus on
Zimbabwe," explores the relationship of the
visual arts to contemporary Zimbabwean
society. The next issue "The Art, the
Community and the Environment of Southern
Africa" looks at the social engagement of
visual arts and the use of the visual arts in
such project as health education, rehabilitation
and at communities of artists themselves. A
future issue of the journal will be "Art
Education as an Aspect of Regional
Development." Writers include Gabriel
Machinga, Deputy Minister of Education and
Culture, Zimbabwe; Chenjerai Hove,
University of Zimbabwe; Caleb Dube,
University of Zimbabwe; Hilary Homans,
University of Zimbabwe; Tony Mhonda, art
critic, The Herald, Martin Chemhere,
freelance writer and former editor of the
magazine Artist; Veryan Edwards, Botswana;
Ben Zulu, former chairman of the Advertising
Association of Zimbabwe and coordinator of
the Artists Against AIDS Festival. Cyril
Rogers sees Southern African Art as a worthy
compliment to the School of Art and Design
to be established in Harare.
Contributions: Some articles are
commissioned but contributions are welcome.
Articles should be 1,200 to 2,000 words, if
possible typed, double-spaced. Some
background information on the writer is
necessary, including other published work. A
fee of $250 Zimbabwe will be paid on
acceptance of articles. While articles dealing
with future themes are required, articles on
topics of your own choice are also very
welcome. Articles should be accompanied by
three of four black and white photographs.
The third issue "Art Education and Regional


ACASA Newsletter / No. 36, April 1993









Development" will be published in June 1993.
Future themes which are being considered
include "Architecture and Design," "The State
of the Art of the Region," and "Patronage
and the Visual Arts."
The journal is bi-annual and costs Zim
$10. For information about subscriptions, bulk
orders, and future issues please contact: Celia
Winter-Irving or David Walker, National
Gallery of Zimbabwe, P.O. Box 8155,
Causeway, Harare, Zimbabwe. Telephone:
263-4-704666. Fax: 253-4-704668.


,.I Nolewoi y New IP


From Africa
20th Century Art of Africa / by Kojo Fosu.
Revised edition. Accra: Artists Alliance
[P.O. Box 718, Teshie-Ninga Estate],
1993. 230pp. illus. ISBN
9964-91-621-3. Price not stated.

La Guin6e et ses heritages culturels: articles
sur I'histoire de l'art de la region / by
Frederick Lamp. Conakry, Guinee:
United States Information Service, 1992.
64pp., 100 illus. (69 color).

Institute of African Studies Museum / by
Kwame Amoah Labi. Legon: Institute of
African Studies, University of Ghana,
1992. [75]pp. ISBN 9964-76-001-9.

Rock Paintings of the Natal Drakensberg / by
J. David Lewis-Williams and Thomas A.
Dowson. Pietermaritzburg: University of
Natal Press, 1992. 68pp. illus. (color).
paperback. ISBN 0 86980 869-9. Rand
19.80. Discusses symbolism and meaning
of San rock paintings.
The following titles on Zimbabwe stone
sculpture are all available from Chapungu
Sculpture Park, P.O. Box 2863, 1 Harrow
Road, Msasa, Harare, Zimbabwe. Telephone:
(263-4) 47472/47533; telex (0907) 24559; Fax
(263-4) 734125.
Shona Sculpture / by F. Mor. Harare: Jongwe
Publishing, 1987. 160pp. illus. Price Zim
$58.50 + postage: air mail Zim $33.60
/ surface Zim $1.68.

Stone Sculpture in Zimbabwe: Context, Content
and Form I by Celia Winter-Irving.


Harare: Roblaw Publishers, 1991. 210pp.
illus. Price Zim $90.00. + postage: air
mail Zim $57.12 / surface Zim $3.09.

Life in Stone / by Oliver Sultan. Harare:
Baobab Books, 1992. 86pp. Price Zim
$58.50 + postage: air mail Zim $36.96
/ surface Zim $1.68.

Contemporary Stone Carving from Zimbabwe;
exhibition catalog from the 1990
exhibition at the Yorkshire Sculpture
Park, West Yorkshire, England. 60pp.
illus. Price Zim $72.00 + postage: air
mail Zim $26.88 / surface Zim $1.68.

Contemporary Stone Sculpture from Zimbabwe;
a craft arts magazine production, in
association with Ceclia Winter-Irving.
1986. 5pp.; 14 color plates. Price Zim
$9.00 + postage: air mail Zim $5.04 /
surface Zim $0.72.

Nicholas Mukomberanwa / compiled by Roy
Guthrie. Harare: Jongwe Publishing,
1989. (Prominent Sculptors of
Zimbabwe). 168pp. Price Zim $56.00 +
postage: air mail Zim $33.96 / surface
Zim $1.68.

Bernard Takawira / compiled by Roy Guthrie.
Harare: Jongwe Publishing, 1988.
(Prominent Sculptors of Zimbabwe).
84pp. Price Zim $27.00 + postage: air
mail Zim $33.96 / surface Zim $1.68.
Forthcoming titles in the series "Prominent
Sculptors of Zimbabwe" include Henry
Munyaradzi, Joseph Ndandarika, Tapfuma
Gutsa, John Takawira, Ephraim Chaurika,
Sylvester Mubayi, Joram Mariga, Fanizani
Akuda, and Moses Masaya.

From Europe and North America
Afrikanische Schilde = African Shields / by
Dieter Plaschke and Manfred A.
Zimgibl. Munich: Panterra Verlag
[Postfach 430 451, D-8000 Munich],
1992. 138pp. 180 color, 40
black-and-white plates. $118.00. First
illustrated book on African shields,
showing graphic and artistic aspects and
explaining how they were made and used
ritually and in warfare.


ACASA Newsletter / No. 36, April 1993 17









Anthropology, Art, and Aesthetics I edited by
Jeremy Coote and Anthony Shelton. New
York: Oxford University Press, 1992.
(Oxford Studies in the Anthropology of
Cultural Forms). 296pp. illus.
45.00/$95.00.

Art Bakongo: Les Masques I by Raoul
Lehuard. Arnouville: editions Arts
d'Afrique Noire, 1993. 200pp. illus.
FF500/$90. This is the third volume of
Art Bakongo; the first two, published in
1989, covered figurative sculpture.

Art of Africa / by Jacques Kerchache,
Jean-Louis Paudrat and Lucien Stephan.
New York: Harry N. Abrams, 1993.
ISBN 0-8109-0628-7. $175. This is a
translation of the 1988 French edition,
L'art africain.

Astonishment and Power: Kongo Minskisi /
The Art of Rende Stout / by Wyatt
MacGaffey and Michael D. Harris.
Washington, DC: Smithsonian Institution
Press for the National Museum of
African Art, 1993. 224pp. illus. paper
ISBN 1-56098-274-8P. $34.95.

Beauty Fatale: Armes d'Afrique Centrale / by
Francis Van Noten, William Dewey,
March Felix, J. Elsen, A. Schoonheyt,
Joseph Comet, C. Gosseau and P.
Dubrunfaut. Brussels: Cr6dit Communal,
1993. 240pp. illus. BFr. 1,250.

Black Critics and Kings: The Hermeneutics of
Power in Yoruba Society / by Andrew
Apter. Chicago University of Chicago
Press, 1992. 280pp. cloth ISBN
0-226-02342-7. $39.95; paper ISBN
0-226-02343-5. $17.95.

The Cinematic Griot: The Ethnography of Jean
Rouch / by Paul Stoller. Chicago:
University of Chicago Press, 1992.
248pp. cloth ISBN 0-226-77546-1.
$39.95; paper ISBN 0-226-77548-8.
$16.95.

Divine Inspiration: From Benin to Bahia I
photographs by Phyllis Galembo, with
essays by Robert Farris Thompson,
Joseph Nevadomsky, Norma Rosen, and
Zeca Ligibro. Albuquerque: University of
New Mexico Press, 1992. 192pp. illus.


cloth ISBN 0-8263-1377-9. $60.00; paper
ISBN 0-8263-1378-7. $29.95.

Djenne: Chef-d'oeuvre Architectural / by P.
Maas and G. Mommersteeg. Amsterdam:
Royal Tropical Institute, 1992. 224pp.
illus. ISBN 90-6832-228-1. Dfl. 80.00.
On the Islamic architecture of Jenne
(Djenne), a Unesco cultural heritage site;
includes information on village structure,
the typology of buildings, and the
organization of the building trade.

Elephant: The Animal and Its Ivory in African
Culture. Los Angeles: Fowler Museum
of Cultural History, UCLA, 1993. cloth
$69.00; paper $39.00.

Fort Jesus of Mombasa / by William Nelson.
[UK]: Cannongate, 1993. 80pp. ISBN
0-86241-393-1. Price 16.95.

Gods, Spirits, Ancestors: African Sculpture
from Private German Collections;
[exhibition, Villa Stuck, Munich, October
28, 1992-January 10, 1993] / by Dieter
Plaschke and Manfred A. Zirngibl.
Munich: Panterra Verlag [Postfach 430
451, D-8000 Munich], 1992. 248pp. 200
color plates. Price $68.00.

L'Or du Bambouk: Une Dynamique de
Civilisation Ouest-africaine; Du Royaume
de Gabou d la Casamance / by Jean
Girard. Geneva: Georg, 1992. 347pp.
ISBN 2-8257-0451-2. 189FF.

The Paintings of Richard Onyango: Vehicles,
Vessels, Trains & Planes; the African
Way of Painting. Colognola Ai Colli,
1992. 128pp. illus. $40. For a bit of
background on Onyango, see "An affair
to remember," by Barbara MacAdam in
Artnews March 1993, page 20.

Publications of the Museum of Primitive Art
on Microfiche, 1957-1975. Boston: G. K.
Hall, 1990. 113 black-and-white
microfiche. ISBN 08161-1770-5. $495.00.

Die Rolle des Kulturgeschichtlichen Museums
in Afrika am Beispiel Mali / by Aly
Diallo. Frankfurt: Lang, 1993. ISBN
3-631-45449-X. DM 89.


ACASA Newsletter / No. 36, April 1993









Secrecy: African Art That Conceals and
Reveals / by Mary H. Nooter [and
others]. New York: Museum for African
Art, 1993. 255pp. illus. ISBN
3-7913-1230-8. S69.00; paper ISBN
0-945802-12-9 $38.50.

Swahili Origins: Swahili Culture and the
Shungwaya Phenomenon / by James de
Vere Allen. London: James Currey,
1993. xii, 227 pages. ISBN
0-852-550766. 35.00.

Tmgatinga 1 I by Jaffary Aussi. Kodansha,
Japan; Carson, CA: Books Nippan,
[1992]. 103pp. paper ISBN
4-06-205818-9. $36.95. Text in Japanese
and English. On Jaffary Aussi, one of
the artists of the Tingatinga school of
painting in Tanzania, who creates vivid
depictions of animals, village life and
scenes from folk lore.

White on Black: Images of Africa and Blacks
in Vestern Popular Culture / by Jan
Nederveen Pieterse. New Haven: Yale
University Press, 1992. 259pp. illus.
$35.00.

The Mbrld of the Swahili: An African
Mercantile Civilization / by John
Middleton. New Haven: Yale University
Press, 1992. 254pp. ISBN
0-300-05219-7. $30.00.
Now out in paperback is Patrick McNaughton's
The Mande Blacksmiths: Knowledge, Power
and Art in West Africa. Bloomington: Indiana
University Press, 1993. 270pp. illus. ISBN
0-253-20798-3 $14.95.


International Review of African American Art
(IRAA) and Hampton University announce a
permanent alliance. IRAA founder,
publisher/editor, and sole owner, Samella S.
Lewis, has provided for the acquisition of the
journal by Hampton University and arranged
for the management and operations of the
journal to transfer to Hampton University
Museum. The vision is for the University to
build upon the strong foundation created by
Dr. Lewis and to produce a journal which
continues to meet changing needs. Current


subscription price is $30.00. Contact:
Hampton University Museum, Hampton, VA
23668.
Anthro Notes, a National Museum of Natural
History bulletin for teachers, is published
free-of-charge three times a year (fall, winter,
and spring). Anthro Notes was originally part
of the George Washington
University/Smithsonian Institution
Anthropology for Teachers Program funded by
the National Science Foundation. To be added
to the mailing list, write: P. Ann Kaupp,
Anthropology Outreach and Public Information
Office, Department of Anthropology, Stop
112, Smithsonian Institution, Washington, DC
20560, USA. This newsletter may be
reproduced and distributed free-of-charge by
classroom teachers for educational purposes.
The first five issues of Revue Noire, the
Paris-based magazine of contemporary African
arts, is now available in hard back with an
index of 300 names. It is published under the
collective title Anthologie Revue Noire de la
Creation Contemporaine d'Afrique Noire et de
sa Diaspora = Revue Noire Anthology of
Contemporary Creation from Black Africa and
its Diaspora. Price not stated. Contact: Revue
Noire, 8 rue Cels, 75014, Paris, France.
Telephone: 43-20-28-14. Fax 43-22-92-60.
Artifacts is a chatty new magazine of the
Lagos art scene, edited by Jos Edigbe. Single
issues cost $4.50/2.50 or 40 naira. The
editorial offices are located at Jeno Marton
Gallery (JMG), 28 Buraimoh Street,
Obanikoro, Ikorodu Road, Lagos, Nigeria.
Southern African Art, a new bi-annual journal
published by the National Gallery of
Zimbabwe. Subscriptions are Zim $10. See
"News from Zimbabwe" above for more
information about this journal. To contact the
publishers, write Celia Winter-Irving or David
Walker, National Gallery of Zimbabwe, P.O.
Box 8155, Causeway, Harare, Zimbabwe.
Telephone: 263-4-704666. Fax: 253-4-704668.
In case you missed this article: "The
Exhibition and Conservation of African
Objects: Considering the Nontangible" by
Stephen P. Mellor (Conservator at the National
Museum of African Art). Journal of the
American Institute for Conservation 31: 3-16,
1992.
This paper examines the use, function, and
maintenance of particular objects with


ACASA Newsletter / No. 36, April 1993 19


I Serial Notes









non-tangible significance in some African
cultures. Deductive observations about these
objects allow possible conclusions to be drawn
regarding: (1) an African perception of magic,
sacred, and power; and (2) an African
perception of culturally significant objects in
and out of an indigenous context. The
suggestion is stressed that it is the
responsibility of the conservator to remain
informed about an object's nontangible
attributes and to treat African objects with
cultural dignity. original abstract.
To request a complimentary offprint of this
article, write to Stephen Mellor, National
Museum of African Art, 950 Independence
Avenue, SW, Smithsonian Institution, MRC
708, Washington, DC 20560, USA.




'Astonishment and Power: Kongo Minkisi &
The Art of Rende Stout, at the National
Museum of African Art, Washington, DC,
April 28, 1993 to January 2, 1994. This
exhibition explores the complex African visual
tradition, minkisi, and its resonance in the
work of African-American artist Ren6e Stout.
The exhibition will include thirty-one minkisi
and related objects and eleven works by Stout,
on loan from public and private collections in
Europe and the United States. Guest curators
are Wyatt MacGaffey, Haverford College, and
Michael Harris, Morehouse College; Bryna
Freyer of the National Museum of African Art
serves as the coordinating curator. A catalog
entitled Astonishment and Power will be
published by the Smithsonian Institution Press.
The 160-page book will feature 73 color and
49 black-and-white illustrations, including all
of the works in the exhibition, and essays by
MacGaffey and Harris.
"Face of the Gods: Art and Altars of the
Black Atlantic Iibrld," will open at the
Museum for African Art, New York in
September 1993 and will be curated by Robert
Farris Thompson. On June 18th, the Museum
for African Art will open "House and the
WRbrld," a small exhibition of contemporary
architectural sculpture. The Museum's new
address is 593 Broadway, New York, NY
10012. Telephone (212) 966-1313; Fax (212)
966-1432.


I I


April-May 1993. The Second International
Symposium on Contemporary Nigerian Art
will take place in Lagos, April 28-May 1,
1993. (See report in "News from Nigeria"
above).
November 1993. Third International
Conference on the History of the Ethiopian Art
is to be held at the Institute of Ethiopian
Studies, Addis Ababa University, November
9-11, 1993. The conference will cover all
fields of Ethiopian art, both traditional and
modern. Participants will have the opportunity
to view paintings in churches in the vicinity of
Addis Ababa, as well as in the Institute of
Ethiopian Studies' newly re-installed art
gallery. The registration fee is $50 for
participants from abroad. Accommodation is
available in one of Addis Ababa's numerous
hotels, or, if available at the time, at the
University's guest house. Contact: Richard
Pankhurst, Third International Conference on
the History of Ethiopian Art, Institute of
Ethiopian Studies, Addis Ababa University,
P.O.B. 1176, Addis Ababa, Ethiopia.
Telephone: 71.29.01.
December 1993. The African Studies
Association 1993 annual meetings are
scheduled to take place in Boston, December
4th-7th. ACASA is proposing several panels
for these meetings.
February 1993. The 1994 College Art
Association annual conference will take place
in New York City from February 17-19, 1994.
Among the proposed panels is one organized
by Suzanne Preston Blier on "The Grotesque
Body," and another organized by Polly Nooter
on "White Couple Masquerade: An African
Representation of the Colonial," which will
explore the Yoruba egungun masquerade
performance of a European colonial couple.




Africa's Disappearing Past: The Erasure of
Cultural Patrimony is the theme of the 1993
Carter Lectures on Africa presented at the
Center for African Studies, University of
Florida in Gainesville. Presentations on a
range of issues relating to cultural property,
legal and ethical concerns, and preservation


20 ACASA Newsletter / No. 36, April 1993









and documentation of cultural heritage were
scheduled for April 15-17, 1993. Among the
announced topics:

"Starting from scratch: the past, present, and
future management of Somalia's cultural
heritage," by Steve Brandt and Osman
Yusuf Mohamed.

"Out of Africa, into oblivion: an inside view
of the illicit trade in African Antiquities,"
by Michel Brent.

"Pasts as prologues: empowering Africa's
cultural institutions in the future," by
Henry Drewal.

"Cultural patrimony in Latin America: some
parallels and differences with the African
situation," by Jaime Litvak King.

"Kenya's destruction of the Swahili cultural
heritage," by C. Kusimba.

"U.S. efforts in the protection of cultural
property," by Robert LaGamma and
Maria Papageorge Kouroupas.

"Just say shame: the optimism of action
academic," by Roderick McIntosh.

"Conflicts and contradictions in the
conservation of rock art and historical
architecture in Tanzania," by Amini
Mturi.

"The role of the people in the management of
cultural patrimony," by Paul Nkwi.

"Cultural heritage management: traditional
models," by Edwin Okafor.

"Arresting the disappearance of Africa's past:
issues in the preservation of cultural
heritage," by Thomas Wilson and
Athman L. Omar.

'Coping with collapse in the 1990s: WAst
African museums, universities and
national patrimony, by Merrick
Posnansky.

"Saving the heritage: UNESCO's action
against illicit traffic in Africa," by
Lyndel Prott.


"The human right to a cultural patrimony:
African expressions and configurations,"
by Peter Schmidt.

"La Lutte centre le pillage des sites
archdologiques au Mali et l'exportation
illicite du patrimonie: efforts nationaux et
cooperation internationale" by Samuel
Sidibe.

"Nigerian art as endangered species," by Dele
Jegede.

For more information, contact The Center
for African Studies, 427 Grinter Hall,
University of Florida, Gainesville, FL 32611,
USA. Telephone: (904) 392-2187; Fax (904)
392-2435.
The University of Florida was also the setting
for "Black Brazil: Cultural Identity and Social
Mobilization," a three-day conference held at
the Center for Latin American Studies,
University of Florida, Gainesville, April 1-3,
1993. The Center for African Studies
co-sponsored the conference under the
guidance of Olabiyi Yai. Among the panelists
were Hank Drewal, Kazadi Wa Mukuna,
and Fenmi Ojo-Ade, speaking at a session on
"Brazil-African connections."
"African Arts Today: Creativity, Aesthetic and
Identity," was a two-day seminar organized as
part of the Festival of Contemporary African
Arts at Cornell University, March 12-13,
1993. Among the speakers at the conference
were Nkiru Nzegwu and Freida
High-Tesfagiorgis. A concurrent exhibition
featured three Sudanese artists Amir Nour,
Rashid Diab, and Mohammed Khalil and
the Ethiopian painter, Skunder Boghossian. A
29-page catalog was prepared by Salan
Hassan, who was one of the key organizers
of the Festival.
Festival of Wbodoo Arts and Culture was held
in Ouidah, Cotonou and Porto-Novo, B6nin, in
February 1993. The event coincided
(unintentionally?) with the visit of Pope John
Paul II, but it is reported that the Pope
gamely agreed to meet with leading vodun
priests, notably Sossa Ouedegue, the supreme
chief of Benin's Congress of Voodoo
Priesthood.
"Iron, Master of Them All," The Fifth Stanley
Conference on African Art, sponsored by the


ACASA Newsletter / No. 36, April 1993 21









Project for Advanced Study of Art and Life in
Africa (PASALA), the University of Iowa, was
held March 5-6, 1993. The conference was an
interdisciplinary forum of about a dozen
scholar, whose theme was iron as a master
metaphor. The proceedings will be published
as a volume of Iowa Studies in African Art, in
what will be the first collection on iron
technology, aesthetics, symbolism, and history
to appear in the United States. There was also
an iron exhibition curated by Bill Dewey and
Allen Roberts. Eugenia Herbert of Mount
Holyoke College was the discussant for the
conference. Conference participants included
Terry Childs, Don Cosentino, Bill Dewey,
Marie-Claude Dupr6, Nicole Echard,
Candice Goucher, Scott MacEachern, Pierre
de Maret, Patrick McNaughton, and Allen
Roberts.


African history resulted in this fascinating
story of the author's search for the Lemba, a
lost tribe of Israel, and their original city of
Sena. There is no doubt that the Lemba exist.
There are descended from Baramina, the Son
of King Solomon and the Queen of Sheba.
Physically, they resemble Europeans and
Egyptians, and they practice the biblical form
of Judaism. Supposedly part of the Ethiopian
Falashas, they migrated to South Africa where
a new Sena was erected along the Zimbabwe
River in Mozambique. Written for general
readers, this account of new developments in
religious and South African history will also
interest historians and scholars in the field. It
is only the beginning of an incredible
ethnological search. Highly recommended. -
Ann E. Cohen, Rochester Public Library, NY.


* *


Ethnographic art books are offered by Myrna
Bloom of The East-West Room, both new and
out-of-print titles. Her specialty is textiles,
fabric arts, rugs and carpets, but she sells
some general African and other ethnographic
art books as well. A recent book listing, for
example, offered a copy of Roy Sieber's
African Textiles and Decorative Arts for $44.
Address: The East-West Room, 3139 Alpin
Drive, Dresher, PA 19025, USA. Telephone:
(215) 657-0178.
And, finally, in the category of "Fantastic
Invasions" (from a review in Library
Journal, January 1993, page 142):
Parfitt, Tudor. Journey to the Vtanished City:
the search for a lost tribe of Israel. St.
Martin's. February 1993. 288pp. illus. index.
ISBN 0-312-08829-9. $22.95.
A unique blend of academic research and
personal exploration, biblical (Old Testament)
accounts, living oral histories, and South


ACASA Newsletter seeks items of interest for
publication. Our newsletter reaches many who
are not able to attend meetings. Linking our
members via the newsletter is, therefore,
crucial. Suggested news items you can send:
news of members (job changes, new staff);
activities (fieldwork, travel, research in
progress); conferences; exhibitions; job
openings; fellowship opportunities; new
publications. We are particularly eager to
receive contributions from members in Africa.
Mail, phone or Fax. The next ACASA
Newsletter will be August 1993. Deadline for
submitting news items is July 15, 1993.
The Editors thank contributors to this April
issue of the newsletter: Barbara Bianco (USA),
Elizabeth Bigham (USA), Jeremy Coote (UK),
Hank Drewal (USA), Nicole Guez (France),
Rosalind Hackett (USA), David Koloane (South
Africa), John Mack (UK), Joceline Mawdsley
(Zimbabwe), Joseph Nevadomsky (USA),
Obiora Udechukwu (Nigeria), and Derek A.
Welsby (UK).


Editor
Janet L. Stanley
National Museum of African Art Library
Smithsonian Institution
Washington, DC 20560, USA
Telephone: (202) 357-4600 extension 285
Fax (202) 357-4879


22 ACASA Newsletter / No. 36, April 1993


I End^^^mrH








ACASA


Directory


of Members


1993











ACASA Directory of Members: North America, Europe, and Asia
April 1993


Monni J. Adams
Harvard University
Peabody Museum
11 Divinity Avenue
Cambridge MA 02138
WORK 617495-2248
FAX 617-495-7535

African Studies Association
Emory University
Credit Union Building
Atlanta GA 30322
WORK 404-329-6410

Thomas Alexander EI
Alexander Gallery
4100 Laclede
St. Louis MO 63108
HOME 314-534-8700
WORK 314-534-8700

G. A. Anderson
Hendrix College, Box 3720
1601 Harkrider Street
Conway AR 72032-3080
HOME 501-228-0710
WORK 501-450-1264
FAX 501-450-1200
EMAIL andersorj@alpha.hendrix.edn

Martha Anderson
64 West University
Alfred NY 14802
HOME 607-587-9550
WORK 607-871-2468
FAX 607-871-2490

Mary Jo Arnoldi
Smithsonian Institution
Department of Anthropology NHB 112
Natural History Building
Washington DC 20560
HOME 202-244-5386
WORK 202-357-1396
FAX 202-357-2208
EMAIL mnhano33@sivm.bitnet


Lisa Aronson
Department of Art and Art History
Skidmore College
Saratoga Springs NY 12866
HOME 518-458-2491
WORK 518-584-5000 x2741
FAX 518-584-3023
EMAIL laronson@skidmore.edu

Art Institute of Chicago
Ryerson & Burnham Libraries
Michigan Avenue at Adams Street
Chicago IL 60603

Suzanne Bach
Brodie Mountain Road
Williamstown MA 01267
HOME 413-738-5194

Barbara Beall
2716 Via Anita
Palos Verdes Est CA 90274
HOME 310-373-5851

Eli Bentor
Department of Art and Design
Winthrop University
Rock Hill SC 29733
HOME 803-325-1534
WORK 803-323-2126
FAX 803-323-2333
EMAIL bentore@winthrop.edu

Lane K. Berk
210 East Montgomery Street
Baltimore MD 21230
HOME 727-1880

Kathleen Berrin
Fine Arts Museums of San Francisco
Department of Africa, Oceania, & the Americas
Golden Gate Park
San Francisco CA 94118
HOME 415-665-9657
WORK 415-750-3617
FAX 415-750-7692











ACASA Directory of Members: North American, Europe, and Asia, 1993


Judith Bettelheim
5308 Manila Avenue
Oakland CA 94168
HOME 510-653-1769
WORK 415-338-2176

Kathleen E. Bickford
Department of Africa, Oceania & the Americas
Metropolitan Museum of Art
Fifth Avenue at 82nd Street
New York NY 10028
HOME 718-965-6729
WORK 212-879-5500 x4065

David Binkley
Nelson-Atkins Museum of Art
4525 Oak Street
Kansas City MO 64111
HOME 816-523-8482
WORK 816-751-1210
FAX 816-561-7154

Roderick Blackburn
33 Broad Street
Kinderhook NY 12106
HOME 518-758-1788
WORK 518-758-1788
FAX 518-758-7300

Barbara W. Blackmun
9850 Ogram Drive
La Mesa CA 91941
HOME 619-461-5930
WORK 619-627-2928
FAX 619-279-5668
EMAIL compuserve 76256,2125

Pamela A. R. Blakely
Van Pelt College House
University of Pennsylvania
3909 Spruce Street
Philadelphia PA 19104-6004
HOME 215-573-5024
WORK 215-573-5024
FAX 215-573-5024


Thomas D. Blakely
Van Pelt College House
University of Pennsylvania
3909 Spruce Street
Philadelphia PA 19104-6004
HOME 215-573-5024
WORK 215-573-5024
FAX 215-573-5024

Suzanne Blier
15 Claremont Ave #1
New York NY 10027
HOME 212-864-1988
WORK 212-584-4506

Letty Bonnell
2 Lakeside Drive
Greenbelt MD 20770
HOME 301-220-1752
WORK 301-220-1752

Jean Borgatti
295 Maple Avenue
Shrewsbury MA 01545
HOME 508-793-9695
WORK 508-799-2570
FAX 508-752-4383

Arthur P. Bourgeois
22910 Bruce Drive
Richton Park IL 60471
HOME 708-747-4546
WORK 708-534-4012
FAX 708-534-0053

Jean-Louis Bourgeois
P.O. Box 526
El Prado NM 87529
HOME 505-982-2624
WORK 505-751-1282

Sarah Brett-Smith
287A Nassau Street
Princeton NJ 08540
HOME 609-921-3463
WORK 609-932-7041
FAX 908-932-1261











ACASA Directory of Members: North American, Europe, and Asia, 1993


Donal A. Brody
15918 20th Place West
Alderwood Manor WA 98037
HOME 206-742-3109
WORK 206-745-3113
FAX 206-745-9520

Alice Burmeister
404 South Fess Avenue, Apt C
Bloomington IN 47401
HOME 812-323-9013
EMAIL aburmeis

Eugene C. Burt
P.O. Box 30789
Seattle WA 98103
HOME 206-783-9580
WORK 206-783-9580

Amanda Carlson
Indiana University
Art History Department
Hope School of Fine Arts
Bloomington IN 47405
HOME 812-333-5193

Enrico Castelli
Istituto di Etnologia
via dell'Aquilone, 7
06100 Perugia, ITALY
HOME 075-9306401
WORK 075-5853834
FAX 075-5853831

Theodore Celenko
Indianapolis Museum of Art
1200 West 38th Street
Indianapolis IN 46208
WORK 317-923-1331
FAX 317-926-8931

S. Terry Childs
Smithsonian Institution
CAL MSC
Washington DC 20560
HOME 703-519-0617
WORK 301-238-3719
FAX 301-238-3709
EMAIL archstc@simsc


Christa J. Clarke
3828 Livingston Street, NW
Washington DC 20015
HOME 202-537-0908
WORK 301-405-1480

Herbert M. Cole
Art History Department
University of California-Santa Barbara
Santa Barbara CA 93106
HOME 805-682-1809
WORK 805-893-3501
FAX 805-893-7117

College Art Association
275 Seventh Avenue
New York NY 10001
WORK 212-691-1051

Priscilla Colt
45 Gramercy Park North
New York NY 10010
HOME 212-982-5764

Michael Conner
821 West 6th Street
Bloomington IN 47404-3633
HOME 812-334-0131
WORK 812-334-0131

Jeremy Coote
41 Alexandra Road
Oxford OX2 ODD ENGLAND
HOME 0865-243426
FAX 0865-274630

Justine M. Cordwell
437 West Belden Avenue
Chicago IL 60614
HOME 312-528-2128
WORK 312-348-2695
FAX 312-348-9951

Kellie Cosho
531 Warm Springs
Boise ID 83712
HOME 208-344-2339











ACASA Directory of Members: North American, Europe, and Asia, 1993


Elisee Coulibaly
12 Rue Fessart
Paris 75019 FRANCE

Brenda Danilowitz
435 Oakview Drive
Orange CT 06477
HOME 203-799-3975
WORK 203-795-5525
FAX 203-799-8389

Olfert Dapper Foundation
50 Avenue Victor Hugo
75016 Paris, FRANCE

Patricia Darish
5825 McGee
Kansas City MO 64113
HOME 816-523-8482
WORK 913-864-4713

Warren D'Azevedo
1755 Allen Street
Reno NV 89509
HOME 702-786-5331
WORK 702-784-6704
FAX 702-784-1988

Louis de Strycker
2 Avenue Prisonniers Pol.#12
B-1150 Brussels, BELGIUM
WORK 32-2-762-9965
FAX 32-2-770-5528

James B. Dealy
52 Larch Street
Providence RI 02906
HOME 401-861-0472
WORK 401-457-4989

Dave DeRoche
Gallery DeRoche
59 Grant Avenue (top floor)
San Francisco CA 94108
WORK 415-989-0300


William J. Dewey
2506 Princeton Road
Iowa City IA 52245
HOME 319-351-3721
WORK 319-335-1784
FAX 319-335-3677

Susan E. Diduk
Department of Sociology/Anthropology
Denison University
Granville OH 43023
HOME 614-587-2212
WORK 614-587-6301

Henry Drewal
University of Wisconsin-Madison
Department of Art History
Elvelhjem Museum
Madison WI 53706
HOME 608-233-2348
WORK 608-263-9362/2340
FAX 608-262-2150

Roberta Ann Dunbar
UNC-Chapel Hill
CB #3395, 401 Alumni
Chapel Hill NC 27599-3395
HOME 919-933-9674
WORK 919-966-2942
FAX 919-962-2694

Shiree Dyson
1714 Clay Street, Apt 2
San Francisco CA 94109
HOME 415-929-6955
WORK 415-296-8677
FAX 415-296-8643

East Carolina University
Office of the Dean
School of Art
Greenville NC 27858
WORK 919-757-6563
FAX 919-757-6441











ACASA Directory of Members: North American, Europe, and Asia, 1993


Martha J. Ehrlich
338 North Fillmore Street
Edwardsville IL 62025
HOME 618-692-6262
WORK 618-692-3183

Joanne B. Eicher
2179 Folwell Avenue
St Paul MN 55108
HOME 612-645-2914
WORK 612-624-7710
FAX 612-624-2750

Ellen F. Elsas
3408 Bethune Drive
Birmingham AL 35223
HOME 205-967-6508
WORK 205-967-6508

Gloria Thomas Emeagwali
History Department
Central Connecticut State University
New Britain CT 06050-4010
WORK 203-827-7450

Kate Ezra
Metropolitan Museum of Art
Department of Africa, Oceania & the Americas
5th Avenue at 82nd Street
New York NY 10028
HOME 212-316-5806
WORK 212-879-5500 x3057
FAX 212-472-2872

Sheri Fafunwa
Central Connecticut State University
Art Department
1615 Stanley Street
New Britain CT 06050
HOME 203-826-7853
WORK 203-827-7322
FAX 203-827-7046

William A. Fagaly
New Orleans Museum of Art
P.O. Box 19123 City Park
New Orleans LA 70179
HOME 504-522-9142
WORK 504-483-2630


FAX 041 484 5662

Richard J. Faletti
326 Park Ave #3
Clarendon Hills IL 60514
HOME 708-323-6589
WORK 602-224-9297

D. W. Farmer
King's College
133 North River Street
Wilkes-Barre PA 18711
WORK 717-826-5895

Gail M. Feher
Oceanie-Afrique Noire
15 West 39th Street
New York NY 10018-3806
HOME 212-427-3821
WORK 212-840-8844
FAX 212-840-3304

Marc Leo Felix
20 Avenue Marie-Clotilde
B-1170 Brussels, BELGIUM
HOME 32-2-6727054
FAX 32-2-6726176

Fowler Museum of Cultural History
University of California-Los Angeles Library
405 Hilgard Avenue
Los Angeles CA 90024-1549
WORK 310-825-4361
FAX 310-206-7003
EMAIL eqw4her@vms.oac.uda.edu

Barbara Frank
SUNY at Stony Brook
Department of Art
Stony Brook NY 11794-5400
HOME 516-474-2986
WORK 516-632-7255
FAX 516-632-6252
EMAIL bfrank@sbconail.bitnet











ACASA Directory of Members: North American, Europe, and Asia, 1993


Ruth K. Franklin
Stanford University
Museum of Art
Stanford CA 94305-5060
HOME 415-567-4338
WORK 415-725-0462
FAX 415-725-0464

Rachel I. Fretz
UCLA Writing Programs
272 Kinsey Hall
Los Angeles CA 90024
HOME 310-826-1743
WORK 310425-8260

Phyllis Galembo
125 West 16th, Apt 140
New York NY 10011
HOME 212-645-2378

Bernard Gardi
Museum fur Volkerkunde
Augustinergasse 2
4051 Basel, SWITZERLAND
HOME 061-271-7684
WORK 061-266-5500
FAX 061-266-5605

Mona Gavigan
Gallery Affrica, Inc.
2010% R Street, NW
Washington DC 20009
WORK 202-745-7272

Christraud M. Geary
National Museum of African Art
950 Independence Avenue SW
Washington DC 20560
HOME 202-863-9468
WORK 202-357-4600 x280
FAX 202-357-4879

Paula Girshick
Indiana University
Anthropology Department
Bloomington IN 47405
WORK 812-855-1041
FAX 812-855-4358
EMAIL pgirshic


Anita Glaze
1812 Cypress Drive
Champaign IL 61821
WORK 217-333-1255
FAX 217-244-7688

Dale Carolyn Gluckman
Los Angeles County Museum of Art
Department of Costumes & Textiles
5905 Wilshire Boulevard
Los Angeles CA 90036
HOME 213-857-6081
WORK 213-661-2513
FAX 213-936-5755

Robert Goldwater Library
Metropolitan Museum of Art
1000 Fifth Avenue
New York NY 10028
WORK 212-570-3707
FAX 212-879-3879

Gilbert Graham
6 Harvard Drive
Woodbury NY 11797
HOME 516-692-8706
WORK 516-731-7770

Roda Graham
6 Harvard Drive
Woodbury NY 11797
HOME 516-692-8706

Rosalind I.J. Hackett
University of Tennessee
Department of Religious Studies
501 McClung Tower
Knoxville TN 37966-0450
HOME 615-588-1562
WORK 615-974-2466
FAX 615-974-0965
EMAIL pal27008

Judith Lynne Hanna
8520 Thornden Terrace
Bethesda MD 20817
HOME 301-365-5683
WORK 202-219-2266
FAX 202-219-2106











ACASA Directory of Members: North American, Europe, and Asia, 1993


Emily Hanna-Vergara
1212 East Court Street, Apt 2
Iowa City IA 52240
HOME 319-338-2441

Moira F. Harris
4 Cardinal Lane
St. Paul MN 55127
HOME 612-483-4692
WORK 612-483-4692
FAX 612-483-4692

Salah Hassan
SUNY-Buffalo
Department of Art History
606 Clemens Hall
Buffalo NY 14260
HOME 607-257-3139
WORK 716-645-2435

Eugenia Herbert
Mount Holyoke College
Department of History
South Hadley MA 01075
HOME 413-536-3864
WORK 413-538-2094
FAX 413-538-2512
EMAIL eherbert@mhc.mtholyoke.edu

Lee Hirsch
25 Oakland Drive
Port Washington NY 11050-4125
HOME 516-767-9248
WORK 516-876-3331

Kathe Hodgsm
500 Belvedere Street
San Francisco CA 94117
HOME 415-661-1103
WORK 415-750-3617
FAX 415-750-7692

Rachel Hoffman
15915 S W Waluga Drive
Lake Oswego OR 97035
HOME 503-635-9678


Raymond Holbert
San Francisco City College
Art and Design
50 Phelan Ave
San Francisco CA 94112
HOME 510-524-2192
WORK 415-239-3459

Marilyn H. Houlberg
School of the Art Inst.
Columbus Drive and Jackson Boulevard
Chicago IL 60603
HOME 312-666-4420
WORK 312-899-5188
FAX 312-263-0141

Reinhild Janzen
Route 3, Box 50A
Newton KS 67114
HOME 316-799-2585
WORK 316-283-1612
FAX 316-284-5286

Dele Jegede
Department of Art
Indiana State University
Terre Haute IN 47809
WORK 812-237-3722
FAX 812-237-4369

Sabine Jell-Bahlsen
451 Broome Street #PHW
New York NY 10013
HOME 212-226-7854

Della Jenkins
P.O. Box 336
June Lake CA 93529
HOME 619-648-7391
FAX 619-648-7632

Barbara C. Johnson
17 March Drive
Mill Valley CA 94941
HOME 415-388-8514
WORK 415-388-3927












ACASA Directory of Members: North American, Europe, and Asia, 1993


Bennetta Jules-Rosette
UC-San Diego
Department of Sociology
9500 Gilman Drive
La Jolla CA 92093
HOME 619-436-1621
WORK 619-436-5882
FAX 619-755-7590

Flora E. S. Kaplan
19 University Place, #308
New York University
New York NY 10003
HOME 212-608-5196
WORK 212-998-8080
FAX 212-995-4185

William Karg
Contemporary African Art Gallery
330 West 108th Street
New York NY 10025
WORK 212-749-8848

Ivan Karp
Smithsonian Institution
Dept. of Anthropology NHB 112
Washington DC 20560
HOME 202-537-0442
WORK 202-357-4733
FAX 202-357-2208
EMAIL karp@sivm.si.edu

Sidney Littlefield Kasfir
Emory University
Art History Department
Atlanta GA 30322
HOME 404-522-2805
WORK 404-727-6282
FAX 404-727-4292
EMAIL hartsk@emuvl

Carolee Kennedy
400 Seward Square, SE
Washington DC 20003
HOME 202-544-2433
WORK 202-401-4130


Barry A. Kitnick
314 Meadowbrook Drive
Santa Barbara CA 93108
HOME 805-969-5690

Corinne Kratz
2733 Ordway NW #2
Washintgon DC 20008
HOME 202-537-0442
WORK 202-357-4733
FAX 202-357-2208
EMAIL mnhano290sivm.bitnet

Christine Mullen Kreamer
American Embassy/Jakarta
Box 1
APO-AP 96520
HOME 62-21-7208198
WORK 360360 x 2316
FAX 62-21-380-1363

Betty LaDuke
610 Long Way
Ashland OR 97520
HOME 503-482-4562
WORK 503-482-6389

Frederick Lamp
Baltimore Museum of Art
Art Museum Drive
Baltimore MD 21218
HOME 410-235-6130
WORK 410-396-7056
FAX 410-396-6562

Adria LaViolette
Woodson Institute
University of Virginia
1512 Jefferson Park Ave
Charlottesville VA 22903
HOME 804-971-1376
WORK 804-924-3109
FAX 804-924-8892











ACASA Directory of Members: North American, Europe, and Asia, 1993


Babatunde Lawal
Department of Art History
Virginia Commonwealth University
922 West Franklin Street
Richmond VA 23284-3046
HOME 804-755-6519
WORK 804-367-1064
FAX 804-367-0102

Raoul Lehuard
Arts d'Afrique
B.P. 24
Arnouville 95400 FRANCE
HOME 39-872752

Robert S. Leopold
Smithsonian Institution
Department of Anthropology NHB 112
Washington DC 20560
HOME 703-836-1554
WORK 202-357-2016
FAX 202-357-2208
EMAIL mnhanO32@sivm.si.edu

Edward Lifschitz
National Museum of African Art
950 Independence Avenue, SW
Smithsonian Institution
Washington DC 20003
HOME 202-544-0073
WORK 202-357-4600 X270
FAX 202-357-4879

Mary Ann Littrell
Iowa State University
Department of Textiles and Clothing
1066 LeBaron Hall
Ames IA 50011-1120
HOME 515-232-9989
WORK 515-294-5284
FAX 515-294-6364

Mary Ann Lockhart
635 East Palmdale Avenue
Orange CA 92665
HOME 714-637-2405


James Bicknell Lockhart, Jr.
635 East Palmdale Avenue
Orange CA 92665
HOME 714-637-2405
WORK 714-639-4250

Richard A. Long
883 Edgewood Avenue
Atlanta GA 30307
WORK 404-727456 (o-5 y
(q'oq -5S- -2 -70
Carol Ann Lorenz
7097 Indian Opening Road
Madison NY 13402
HOME 315-893-7296
WORK 315-824-7635
FAX 315-824-7787

Kristyne Loughran-Bini
Lungarno-Serristory #9
Firenze 50125 ITALY
HOME 55-234-1076
FAX 39-55-2346732

Peter Mark
Wesleyan University
Art Department
Middletown CT 06457
HOME 203-347-9698
WORK 203-347-9411

University of Maryland
McKeldin Library
Acquisitions/Serials Dept.
College Park MD 20742

Daniel Mato
4 Varmoor Place, NW
Calgary Alberta T3A OA1 CANADA
HOME 403-286-2033
WORK 403-220-5251
FAX 403-282-6925
EMAIL dmato@acs.ucalgary.ca

Jane Matthews
P.O. Box 23086
San Bernadino CA 92406
HOME 909-886-1998











ACASA Directory of Members: North American, Europe, and Asia, 1993


Rita McCaslin
James Madison University
Art Department
Harrisonburg VA 22807
HOME 703433-8060
WORK 703-568-6216
FAX 703-568-6920
EMAIL facjmcc@vaxl.acs.jmu.edu

John A. McKesson MI
880 5th Avenue
New York NY 10021
HOME 212-794-0933

Patrick McNaughton
4415 North Old State Road 37
Bloomington IN 47408
HOME 812-334-3614
WORK 812-855-2548

Cory Micots
1330 West Boulevard, 614 C
Cleveland OH 44102
HOME 216-651-3323

Roy Mitchell
715 Sixth Street, SW
Washington DC 20024
HOME 212-484-3185
WORK 202-357-3125

William C. Mithoefer
3207 Park View Road
Chevy Chase MD 20815
HOME 301-907-8518
FAX 301-907-8518

Deborah Muirhead
875 Coventry Road
Art Department
University of Connecticut
Storrs CT 06268
HOME 203-487-1289
WORK 203-486-3930


Museum for African Art
Susan Vogel, Executive Director
593 Broadway
New York NY 10012
WORK 212-966-1313
FAX 212-966-1432

Nancy Neaher Maas
6 Sunset West
Ithaca NY 14850
HOME 607-347-4590

Joseph Nevadomsky
California State University
Department of Anthropology
Fullerton CA 92634-9480
HOME 714-992-4145
WORK 714-449-5335

Robert Nicholls
1669 Columbia Road, NW, #101
Washington DC 20009
HOME 202-328-1615
WORK 202-806-8728
FAX 202-806-8148

Keith Nicklin
23 Church Street
Bromyard, Herefordshire HR7 4DP
UNITED KINGDOM
HOME 0885 482480
WORK 081-699-1872

Andrea Nicolls
1311 Delaware Ave SW Apt S730
Washington DC 20024
WORK 202-357-4600 x234

Nancy Ingram Nooter
5020 Linnean Avenue, NW
Washington DC 20008
HOME 202-966-0306

Northwestern University Library
Africana Department
Evanston IL 60208
WORK 708-491-7684











ACASA Directory of Members: North American, Europe, and Asia, 1993


Amir Nour
The Carriage House
1025 East 49th Street
Chicago IL 60615
HOME 312-373-7799
WORK 312-907-4047

Ann O'Hear
P.O. Box 1144, Bridge Station
Niagara Falls NY 14305-0114
HOME 716-282-5487
EMAIL ohear@vax.niagara.edu

Moyo Okediji
Department of Afro-American Studies
University of Wisconsin
Madison WI 53706
WORK 608-263-2338

Simon Ottenberg
University of Washington
Department of Anthropology
Seattle WA 98195
HOME 206-322-5398
WORK 206-322-5398
FAX 206-543-3285

Barbara Paxton
1410 Lewis Avenue
St. Josephs MI 49085
HOME 616-983-5797
WORK 616-983-5797

Philip M. Peek
Drew University
Department of Anthropology
Madison NJ 07940
HOME 201-822-3425
WORK 201-408-3383
FAX 201-408-3768

Diane Pdelrine
Indiana University
Art Museum
Bloomington IN 47405
HOME 812-334-3614
WORK 812-855-1036


John Pemberton III
Amherst College
Department of Religion
P.O. Box 1837
Amherst MA 01002
HOME 413-253-7268
WORK 413-542-2211
FAX 413-542-2727

Judith Perani
74 South Shannon Ave
Athens OH 45701
HOME 614-593-3811
WORK 614-593-4288

Merrick Posnansky
5107 Rubio Ave
Encino CA 91436-1124
HOME 818-986-1381
WORK 310-825-6160
FAX 310-206-2250

Sharon Pruitt
300M Horseshoe Drive
Greenville NC 27834
HOME 919-355-5084
WORK 919-757-6265/or 6563
FAX 919-757-6441

Labelle Prussin
33-27 Utopia Parkway
Flushing NY 11558
HOME 718-939-0439
FAX 718-460-1390

Lydia Puccinelli
Smithsonian Institution
National Museum of African Art
950 Independence Avenue, SW
Washington DC 20560
HOME 202-484-2813
WORK 202-357-4600 x207
FAX 202-3574879











ACASA Directory of Members: North American, Europe, and Asia, 1993


Nii 0. Quarcoopome
2016 Medford Road, #31
Ann Arbor MI 48104
HOME 313-677-4551
WORK 313-763-5917
FAX 313-763-0543


Warren M. Robbins
530 Sixth Street SE
Washington DC 20003
HOME 202-547-0324
WORK 202-547-0324
FAX 202-544-9352


Philip Ravenhill
Smithsonian Institution
National Museum of African Art
Washington DC 20560
HOME 202-483-8828
WORK 202-3574910
FAX 202-357-4629

Victoria M. Razak
221 Washington Highway
Amherst NY 14226
HOME 716-837-3924

Bess Reed
631 East Pedregosa
Santa Barbara CA 93103
HOME 805-682-9771

Betsy Cogger Rezelman
14 Judson Street
Canton NY 13617
HOME 315-379-9484
WORK 315-379-5998
FAX 315-379-5502
EMAIL brez@slumus.bitnet

Julia Risser
4904 Thomas Ave, So.
Minneapolis MN 55410
HOME 612-872-0589

Lorna Jean Ritz
1245 South East Street
Amherst MA 01002
HOME 413-256-8841


Allen F. Roberts
1510 Muscatine Avenue
Iowa City IA 52242
HOME 319-351-1885
WORK 319-335-0522
FAX 319-335-0653

Eric D. Robertson
36 West 22 Street
New York NY 10010
HOME 212-675-4045
WORK 212-675-4045

Arnold M. Rogoff
Ethnographic Arts Publications
1040 Erica Rd
Mill Valley CA 94941
HOME 415-388-9788
WORK 415-383-2998
FAX 415-338-8708

Doran H. Ross
UCLA Fowler Museum of Cultural History
405 Hilgard Avenue
Los Angeles CA 90024-1549
WORK 310-825-4259
FAX 310-206-7007

Mei Mei Sanford
47% East 7th Street, Apt D3
New York NY 10003
HOME 212-254-6291

Elizabeth Ann Schneider
876 Melville Ave
Palo Alto CA 94301
HOME 415-328-3448











ACASA Directory of Members: North American, Europe, and Asia, 1993


Victoria Scott
708 Don Felix
Santa Fe NM 87501
HOME 505-986-9143
WORK 505-982-5667

Thomas K. Seligman
Stanford University Museum of Art
Stanford CA 94305-5060
HOME 415-552-8846
WORK 415-725-0462
FAX 415-725-0464

Roy Sieber
114 Glenwood East
Bloomington IN 47408
HOME 812-332-6945
WORK 812-855-1098

William Siegmann
The Brooklyn Museum
200 Eastern Parkway
Brooklyn NY 11238
HOME 718-499-7841
WORK 718-638-5000
FAX 718-638-3731

Raymond A. Silverman
Michigan State University
Department of Art
East Lansing MI 48824
HOME 517-336-9230
WORK 517-353-9114
FAX 517-336-9230
EMAIL bonduku@msu.bitnet

Earl P. Smith
205 West College Street
Troy AL 36081
HOME 205-566-3063
WORK 205-670-3394
FAX 205-670-3730

Fred T. Smith
Kent State University
School of Art
Kent OH 44242
HOME 216-678-1556
WORK 216-672-7853


Smithsonian Institution
African Art Library
Quad Room 2138
Washington DC 20560

Robert T. Soppelsa
1655 Illinois Street
St Lawrence KS 66044
HOME 913-841-1935
WORK 913-231-1010
FAX 913-231-1089

Anne M. Spencer
The Newark Museum
Box 540, 49 Washington Street
Newark NJ 07101
HOME 908-561-6385
WORK 201-596-6663
FAX 201-642-0459

Janet Stanley
1791 Lanier Place, NW, Apt 23
Washington DC 20009
HOME 202-483-4790
WORK 202-357-4600 x285
FAX 202-357-4879

Christopher B. Steiner
Natural History Museum of LA County
900 Exposition Boulevard
Los Angeles CA 90007
HOME 213-225-1053
WORK 213-744-3383
FAX 213-747-4114
EMAIL steiner@mizar.usc.edu

Zoe Strother
224 North 4th Avenue Apt B
Ann Arbor MI 48104
HOME 313-663-8062

Bona J. Szombati
Pres. Kennedylaan 143
1079 ME Amsterdam
THE NETHERLANDS












ACASA Directory of Menbers: North American, Europe, and Asia, 1993


William E. Ted
University Prints
21 East Street, PO Box 485
Winchester MA 01890
WORK 617-729-8006

Helaine G. Topple
25 Paerdegat 4th Street
Brooklyn NY 11236
HOME 718-251-045

Ethel W. Tracy
2472 Casitas Avenue
Altadena CA 91001
HOME 213-681-0789

Sarah Travis
410 Riverside Drive, Apt 41
New York NY 10025
HOME 212-663-3348

UCLA Library
Serials Department
A1581 URL
University of California
Los Angeles CA 90024

Walter E. A. Van Beek
van Kleffenslaan 133
Utrecht 3527CS NETHERLANDS
HOME 31-30-962077
WORK 31-30-531865
FAX 31-30-531619

Jan Vansina
2810 Ridge Road
Madison WI 53705
HOME 608-233-4024

Vera Viditz-Ward
147 West 8th Street
Bloomsburg PA 17815
HOME 717-387-8606
WORK 717-389-4851/4646

Kerstin Volker
Finowstrasse 29
1000 Berlin, GERMANY
HOME 030-6862555


Roslyn A. Walker
1301 Delaware Avenue SW, N-516
Washington DC 20024
HOME 202-484-1358
WORK 202-357-4600 x236
FAX 202-357-4879

Jack V. Wallinga
1235 Yale Place
Minneapolis MN 55403
HOME 612-333-5985
WORK 612-333-5985

Virginia-Lee Webb
Department of Africa, Oceania and the
Americas
Metropolitan Museum of Art
1000 Fifth Avenue
New York NY 10028
HOME 212-966-6140
WORK 212-879-5500
FAX 212-570-3879

Rosalinde G. Wilcox
10520 Draper Avenue
Los Angeles CA 90024
HOME 310-838-6737

Frank Willett
583 Anniesland Road
Glasgow 913 1UX
Scotland UNITED KINGDOM
HOME 041-959-3424

Sylvia H. Williams
Smithsonian Institution
National Museum of African Art
Washington DC 20560
WORK 202-357-4858

Marcilene K. Wittmer
University of Miami
Department of Art/Art History
Coral Gables FL 33124
WORK 305-284-2542











ACASA Directory of Members: North American, Europe, and Asia, 1993


Norma Wolff
Iowa State University
Department of Anthropology
319 Curtiss Hall
Ames IA 50011
HOME 515-232-2857
WORK 515-294-5599
FAX 515-294-1708

Dolores Yonker *"
3512 Beverley Ridge Drive
Sherman Oaks CA 91423
HOME 818-788-7230-
WORK 18-885-2192
FAX 818-789-3811

Kenji Yoshida
National Museum of Ethnology
Senri Expo Park, Suita
Osaka 565 JAPAN
HOME 0726-88-8295
WORK 06-876-2151
FAX 06-878-7503













ASACA Directory of Members: Africa and the Caribbean
April 1993


ALGERIA

Mus6e National de Prehistoire et d'
Ethnographic du Bardo
3 rue Franklin Roosevelt
Algiers, Algeria


ANGOLA

Mr. Samuel Aco
Institute National du Patrimoine Culturel
C.P. 1267
Luanda, R.R. Angola

Dr. Ana Maria de Oliveira
Museu Nacional de Antropologia
C.P. 2159
Luanda, Angola

Mr. Manzambi Vivu Fernando
Museu Regional do Dundo
Dundo, C.P. 54
Chitato, Lunda-Norte, Angola

Mr. Jose Garcia Lumanisakio
Museu de Angola
C.P. 1267C
Luanda, Angola


BtNIN

Dr. Alexis AdandeB.P. 1057
Porto Novo, REpublique Populaire du Benin

Dr. Codjovi Joseph Adande
B.P. 03-1363
Cotonou, REpublique Populaire du Bdnin

Mr. Ibare E. Bagodo
B.P. 1057
Porto Novo, REpublique Populaire du Benin


University Nationale du Bdnin
Bibliothlque
B.P. 526
Cotonou, Republique Populaire du Benin

Mme. Rachida De Souza
Musde Ethnographique de Porto Novo
B.P. 299
Porto Novo, REpublique Populaire du B&nin

Mr. Denis C. Dohou
Musee Historique
B.P. 25
Abomey, Republique Populaire du Benin

Professor Paulin J. Hountondji
Interafrican Council for Philosophy
B.P. 1268
Cotonou, Republique Populaire du Benin

Mr. Joseph Kpobly
Association des Artistes Plasticiens du Benin
B.P. 04-0001
Cotonou, REpublique Populaire du B&nin


BOTSWANA

National Museum and Art Gallery
Independence Avenue
P.O. Box 114
Gaborone, Botswana

University of Botswana Library
Private Bag 0022
Gaborone, Botswana

Ms. Elizabeth Terry
c/do Whenwe Office Services
P.O. Box 413
Gaborone, Botswana











ACASA Directory of Members: Africa and the Caribbean, 1993


BURKINA FASO


Mr. Jean-Baptiste Kiethbga
B.P. 4278
Ouagadougou, Burkina Faso

Bibliothbque Universitaire
University de Ouagadougou
B.P. 7021
Ouagadougou, Burkina Faso


BURUNDI

University Officielle de Bujumbura
Bibliothbque
B.P. 1320
Bujumbura, Burundi


CAPE VERDE

Ms. Nuria Madrid Dos Santos
Caixa Postal 37
Vila Da R. Grande, Santo Antao
Cape Verde Islands


CAMEROON

Dr. Raymond N. Asombang
Centre for Anthropological Studies & Research
B.P. 1844
YaoundE, Cameroon

Mr. Bernard Ayuk
Ministry of Information and Culture
National Museum
YaoundE, Cameroon


Dr. J. M. Essomba
Departmente de I'Histoire
University de YaoundE
Yaounde, Cameroon

University de Yaoundd Bibliothbque
B.P. 1312
Yaounde, Cameroon


CENTRAL AFRICAN REPUBLIC

University de Bangui
Bibliothbque
B.P. 1450
Bangui, Central African Republic


CHAD

Mus6e National du Chad
Institute National des Sciences Humaines
B.P. 503
N'Djamena, Chad


CONGO

Musee National du Congo
B.P. 459
Brazzaville
Republique Populaire du Congo

Bibliothbque Universitaire
B.P. 2025
Brazzaville
Republique Populaire du Congo

Mr. Rdmy Mongo-Etsion
B.P. 890
Brazzaville
Republique Populaire du Congo


COTE D'IVOIRE

Mus&e Nationale d'Abidjan
B.P. 1600
Abidjan 225, C6te d'Ivoire

Dr. Victor Diabete
Institute d'Histoire, d'Art et d'Archeologie
Africains
University d'Abidjan
08 B.P. 945, Abidjan, C6te d'Ivoire












ACASA Directory of Members: Africa and the Caribbean, 1993


Mr. Tiohona Moussa Diarrassouba
Institute d'Histoire, d'Art et d'Arch6ologie
Africains
University d'Abidjan
08 B.P. 945
Abidjan, C6te d'Ivoire

Musee National du Costume
B.P.
Grand Bassam 225, C6te d'Ivoire

Mr. Yaya Savane
Musee National
01 B.P. 1600
Abidjan 01, C6te d'Ivoire


ETHIOPIA

Addis Ababa University Library
P.O.B. 1176
Addis Ababa, Ethiopia

Mr. Degife Gabre-Tsadik
Institute of Ethiopian Studies Library
P.O.B. 1176
Addis Ababa University
Addis Ababa, Ethiopia

Dr. Girma Kidane
Museum, Institute of Ethiopian Studies
Addis Ababa University
P.O.B. 1176
Addis Ababa, Ethiopia

Dr. Richard Pankhurst
Institute of Ethiopian Studies
Addis Ababa University
P.O.B. 1176
Addis Ababa, Ethiopia

Dr. Taddesse Tamrat
College of Social Sciences
Addis Ababa University
P.O.B 1176
Addis Ababa, Ethiopia


GABON

Centre International des Civilisations Bantu-
(CICIBA)
B.P. 770
Libreville, Gabon

University Omar Bongo
Bibliothbque
B.P. 13131
Libreville, Gabon

Dr. Bernard Clist
Department of Archaeology and Materials
CICIBA
B.P. 770
Libreville, Gabon


GAMBIA

Gambia National Library
Reg Pye Lane PMB
Banjul, The Gambia

Mr. B. K. Sagnia
Vice President's Office
Oral History and Antiquities
National Museum
Banjul, The Gambia


GHANA

Research Library on African Affairs
P.O.B. 2970
Accra, Ghana

Dr. James Anquandah
Department of Archaeology
University of Ghana
P.O. Box 3
Legon, Ghana

Ms. Peggy Appiah
P.O. Box 829
Kumasi, Ghana











ACASA Directory of Members: Africa and the Caribbean, 1993


Dr. Kwame Arhin
Institute of African Studies
University of Ghana
Legon, Accra, Ghana

Dr. Francis Duah
Ghana National Museum
P.O. Box 3343
Accra, Ghana

Balme Library
University of Ghana
P.O.B. 24
Legon, Accra, Ghana

Mr. Kojo Fosu
Department of Art Education
University of Science and Technology
Kumasi, Ghana

Dr. Joseph Nkrumah
Advance Afrika (Int.) Dynamics
P.O. Box 16666
Accra-North, Ghana

Ms. Naana Ocran
Ghana Tourist Board
P.O. Box 847
Cape Coast, Ghana

Professor Edmund Tetteh
Department of Paintings and Sculpture
University of Science and Technology
Kumasi, Ghana


GUINEE

Abdourman Bigne Camara
Direction Nationale de la Culture
B.P. 617
Conakry, Republique du Guinde

Musee National du Guinde
B.P. 561
Conakry, Republique du Guinde


Mr. Lansana Sylla
Centre National de Documentation et
d'Information pour le Developpement
B.P. 1789
Conakry, Republique du Guin&e


GUINEE-BISSAU

Museu da Guine-Bissau
C.P. 37
Bissau, Guine-Bissau

Mr. Carlos Lopes
Institute Nacional de Estudos e Pesquista
C.P. 112
Bissau, Guine-Bissau


KENYA

British Institute in Eastern Africa
P.O. Box 30710
Nairobi, Kenya

Fort Jesus Museum Library
P.O. Box 82412
Mombasa, Kenya

Ms. Aneesa Kassam
P.O. Box 40319
Nairobi, Kenya

National Museums of Kenya Library
P.O. Box 40658
Nairobi, Kenya


Kenyatta University Library
P.O. Box 43844
Nairobi, Kenya

Dr. Donna Rey Klumpp
P.O. Box 526
Machakos, Kenya

Lamu Museum Library
P.O. Box 48
Lamu, Kenya













ACASA Directory of Menbers: Africa and the Caribbean, 1993


Dr. Kiure Francis Msangi
Department of Fine Art
Kenyatta University
P.O. Box 43844
Nairobi, Kenya

Dr. A. Koki Musyoki
Department of Geography
Kenyatta University
P.O. Box 43844
Nairobi, Kenya

Institute of African Studies
University of Nairobi
P.O. Box 30197
Nairobi, Kenya

Dr. A. B. C. Ocholla-Ayayo
Kenya Archaeological & Ethnographic Research
Agency
P.O. Box 10614
Nairobi, Kenya

Mr. Sylivester Ohloo
Kaimosi Girls High School
Private Bag
Tiriki, Kenya

Dr. Elizabeth C. Orchardson-Mazrui
Department of Fine Art
Kenyatta University
P.O. Box 43844
Nairobi, Kenya


Dr. Sultan Somjee
Institute of African Studies
University of Nairobi
Nairobi, Kenya

Dr. J. A. R. Wembah-Rashid
Institute of African Studies
University of Nairobi
P.O. Box 30197
Nairobi, Kenya


LESOTHO

National University of Lesotho Library
P.O.B. Roma
Lesotho


LIBERIA

Africana Museum
Cuttington University College
Box 277
Monrovia, Liberia

National Museum of Liberia
P.O. Box 101
Monrovia, Liberia


MADAGASCAR

Mr. Jean Aime Rakotoarisoa
Musde d'Art et d'Archeologie
University d'Antananarivo
B.P. 564
Tananarivo, Madagascar

Dr. David Rasamuel
Centre d'Art et d'Archeologie
University de Madagascar
B.P. 4129, 45-47 avenue du 26 juin 1960
Tananarivo 101, Madagascar


MALAWI

Dr. J. C. Chakanza
Department of Religious Studies
Chancellor College
P.O. Box 280
Zomba, Malawi

Mr. C. T. Chimimba
Museums of Malawi
P.O. Box 30360
Blantyre 3, Malawi











ACASA Directory of Members: Africa and the Caribbean, 1993


Mr. M. G. Kumwenda
Museums of Malawi
P.O. Box 30360, Chichiri
Blantyre, Malawi

University of Malawi Library
Chancellor College
P.O. Box 280
Zomba, Malawi

Mr. D. Mumba
Museums of Malawi
P.O. Box 30360
Blantyre 3, Malawi


MAURITIUS

Centre Culturel Africain
Rue Victor Hugo
Bell Village Port-Louis
Mauritius, Indian Ocean

Mr. Yves Chan Kan Lon
Mahatma Gandhi Institute
Moka, Mauritius, Indian Ocean


MOZAMBIQUE


Mr. Alberto Chissano
Rua Torre do Vale; Bairro Sial, no. 32
MALI Matola, Mozambique


Service de Documentation
Musee National
B.P. 159
Bamako, Mali

Mr. Georges Meurillon
Musee National
B.P. 159
Bamako, Mali

Dr. Klena Sanogo
Institute des Sciences Humaines
B.P. 159
Bamako, Mali

Mr. Mahmoud Abdou Zouber
Centre de Documentation et de Recherches
Historiques "Ahmed Baba"
B.P. 14
Tombouctou, Mali


MAURITANIA

Bibliothbque Nationale du Mauritania
B.P. 20
Nouakchott, Mauritania


Mr. Gilberto Cossa
Museu Nacional de Arte
C.P. 1403
Maputo, Mozambique

Museu de Historia Natural
C.P. 1780
Maputo, Mozambique

Arquivo do Patrimonio Cultural
(Projecto ARPAC)
C.P. 1742
Maputo, Mozambique

Department de Arqueologia e Antropologia
Universidade Eduardo Mondlane
C.P. 257
Maputo, Mozambique

Universidade Eduardo Mondlane
Divisao de Documentacao
C.P. 1169
Maputo, Mozambique


NAMIBIA

Mr. Frangois de Necker
Department of Fine Art
University of Namibia
Private Bag 13301
Windhoek 9000, Namibia











ACASA Directory of Members: Africa and the Caribbean, 1993


State Museum of Namibia
P.O.Box 1203
Windhoek, Namibia


NIGER

Dr. Boube Gado
Institute de Recherches en Sciences Humaines
University de Niamey
B.P. 318
Niamey, Niger

Mr. Ba Ibrahima
Service du Patrimoine MJS/C
B.P. 215
Niamey, Niger

Mr. Djoulde Laya
Centre d'Etudes Linguistiques et Historiques par
la Tradition Orale
B.P. 878
Niamey, Niger

Mr. Haladou Maman
Musde National
B.P. 248
Niamey, Niger

Bibliothbque de la Faculti des Lettres
University de Niamey
B.P. 418
Niamey, Niger


NIGERIA

Dr. Nurudeen Abubakar
Center for Nigerian Cultural Studies
Ahmadu Bello University
Zaria, Kaduna State, Nigeria

Mr. Bayo Adebowale
African Heritage Research Library
P.O. Box 121
Ila Orangun, Oshun State, Nigeria


Mr. Nath Mayo Adediran
Gidan Makama Museum
P.O. Box 2030
Kano, Kano State, Nigeria

Mr. Oluremi F. Adedayo
National Museum
P.M.B. 54
Minna, Nigeria

Dr. C. 0. Adepegba
Institute of African Studies
University of Ibadan
Ibadan, Oyo State, Nigeria

Mr. George B. Affia
University of Port Harcourt Library
P.M.B. 5323
Port Harcourt, Rivers State, Nigeria

Dr. Babatunde Agbaje-Williams
Institute of African Studies
University of Ibadan
Ibadan, Oyo State, Nigeria

Mr. Martins 0. Akanbiemu
National Museum
P.M.B. 12556
Onikan, Lagos, Nigeria

Ms. Justina E. Akata
National Museum of Colonial History
P.M.B. 7116
Aba, Imo State, Nigeria

Mr. Donatus M. Akatakpo
11, Bassie Ogamba Street
Surulere, Lagos, Nigeria

Mr. David A. Akinpelu
National Museum
P.M.B. 12556
Onikan, Lagos, Nigeria

Professor E. J. Alagoa
P.O. Box 125
University of Port Harcourt
Port Harcourt, Rivers State, Nigeria











ACASA Directory of Members: Africa and the Caribbean, 1993


Mr. Zaccheus Sunday Ali
Centre for Black and African Arts and
Civilisation
National Theatre, Iganmu, P. M. B. 12794
Lagos, Nigeria

Mr. El Anatsui
Department of Fine & Applied Arts
University of Nigeria
Nsukka, Enugu State, Nigeria

Professor Bassey Andah
Department of Archaeology
University of Ibadan
Ibadan, Oyo State, Nigeria

Dr. Chike C. Aniakor
Institute of African Studies
University of Nigeria
Nsukka, Enugu State, Nigeria

Dr. F. N. Anozie
Department of Archaeology
University of Nigeria
Nsukka, Enugu State, Nigeria

Ms. Chinwe F. Anyaegbuna
National Commission for Museums and
Monuments
P.M.B. 1285
Enugu, Enugu State, Nigeria

Dr. Starling E. N. Anyanwu
National Museum
P.M.B. 036
Bauchi, Nigeria

Professor David Aradeon
Faculty of Environment Design
University of Lagos
P.M.B. 12003
Lagos, Nigeria

Dr. David A. Aremu
Department of Archaeology & Anthropology
University of Ibadan
Ibadan, Oyo State, Nigeria


Dr. P. S. 0. Aremu
Department of Fine Arts
Obafemi Awolowo University
Ile-Ife, Oshun State, Nigeria

Arewa House
Ahmadu Bello University
P.O. Box 2006
Kaduna, Kaduna State, Nigeria

Mr. Adebowale B. Areo
National Museum
P.M.B. 5515
Enuwa Square
Ile-Ife, Oshun State, Nigeria

Mr. James E. Arhuidese
National War Museum
Umuahia, Abia State, Nigeria

Mr. Emmanuel Arinze
National Museum
P.M.B. 12556
Onikan, Lagos, Nigeria

Ms. Ibironke P. Ashaye
National Museum
P.M.B. 1469
iorin, Kwara State, Nigeria

Bayero University Library
Nigeriana Section
P.M.B. 3011
Kano, Kano State, Nigeria

Dr. Henry Bell-Gam
Department of Creative Arts
University of Port Harcourt
Port Harcourt, Rivers State, Nigeria

Dr. Sule Bello
National Council for Arts & Culture
Iganmu, National Theatre
P.O. Box 2959
Surulere, Lagos, Nigeria













ACASA Directory of Members: Africa and the Caribbean, 1993


University Library
University of Benin
Benin City, Edo State, Nigeria

Professor Lucius Tokan Bentu
Department of Fine Arts
Ahmadu Bello University
Zaria, Kaduna State, Nigeria

Mr. Yashim Isa Bitiyong
School of Field Archaeology
Iffe-Ijumu, Oyi Local Government Area
Kogi State, Nigeria

University of Calabar Library
P.M.B. 1115
Calabar, Cross River State, Nigeria

Centre for Cultural Studies
University of Lagos
Akoko-Yaba, Lagos, Nigeria

Mr. B. K. Chukwuezi
Department of Sociology/Anthropology
University of Nigeria
Nsukka, Enugu State, Nigeria

Ms. Gloria Chianu Chuma-Ibe
Centre for Black and African Arts and
Civilisation
National Theatre, Iganmu, P.M.B. 12794
Lagos, Nigeria

Ms. Mary 0. Coker
Old Residency Museum
P.M.B. 1180
Calabar, Cross River State, Nigeria

Mr. Abi A. Derefaka
University of Port Harcourt Museum
Choba, P.M.B. 5323
Port Harcourt, Rivers State, Nigeria

Dr. Chike Dike
National Commission for Museums and
Monuments
National Museum, P.M.B. 125-56
Onikan, Lagos, Nigeria


Ms. Ndidi Dike
230 Awolowo Road, Flat #3
P.O. Box 51866, Ikoyi Post Office
Falamo, Ikoyi, Lagos, Nigeria

Mr. Joe Eboreime
National Museum
P.M.B. 5766
Port Harcourt, Rivers State, Nigeria

Mr. Osa D. Egonwa
Department of Fine, Applied and Performing
Arts
Delta State University, Abraka Campus
Abraka, Delta State, Nigeria

Dr. L. C. Ekechukwu
Department of Archaeology
University of Nigeria
Nsukka, Enugu State, Nigeria

Ms. Violetta I. Ekpo
National Museum
P.M.B. 1109
Uyo, Cross River State, Nigeria

Mr. Rod Adoh Emi-Oliseyenum
Department of Fine Arts
Ogun State College of Education
P.M.B. 2118
Ijebu-Ode, Ogun State, Nigeria

Mr. Joseph I. Enuechie
Delta State Council for Arts and Culture
P.O. Box 71
Ogwashi-Uku, Delta State, Nigeria

Mr. Toni Eseagwu
Department of Industrial Design
Ahmadu Bello University
Zaria, Kaduna State, Nigeria

Mr. Nsikek Essien
Department of Fine Arts
Institute of Management & Technology
Enugu, Enugu State, Nigeria











ACASA Directory of Members: Africa and the Caribbean, 1993


Mr. Patrick C. Ezeb
National Museum
P.M.B. 1585
Owerri, Imo State, Nigeria

Ms. Anthonia Fatunsin
National Museum
P.M.B. 5524
Ibadan, Oyo State, Nigeria

Mr. Kunle Fdani
Department of Fine & Applied Arts
Adeyemi College of Education
Ondo, Ondo State, Nigeria

Dr. C. A. Folorunso
Department of Archaeology
University of Ibadan
Ibadan, Oyo State, Nigeria

Dr. Yaro Gella
National Commission for Museums and
Monuments
P.M.B. 12556
Onikan, Lagos, Nigeria

Reference Librarian
University of Ibadan Library
Ibadan, Oyo State, Nigeria

Mr. Okay Ikenegbu
Department of Art Education
Anambra State College of Education
Awka, Anambra State, Nigeria

Mr. Peter Ikechukwu 0. Ikwueme
National Museum
9 Ogui Road, P.M.B. 1285
Enugu, Enugu State, Nigeria

University Librarian
Obafemi Awolowo University
Be-Ife, Oshun State, Nigeria

Dr. J. F. Jemkur
Centre for Nigerian Cultural Studies
Ahmadu Bello University
Zaria, Kaduna State, Nigeria


Jos Museum
Jos, Plateau State, Nigeria

Mr. Mamman Kuku
Government Teachers' College
P.M.B. 1017
Wukari, Gongola State, Nigeria

Ghandi Library
University of Lagos
Akoko-Yaba, Lagos, Nigeria

Mr. Sikiru Akinlabi Liasu
National Museum
P.M.B. 2031
Jos, Nigeria

University of Maiduguri Library
P.M.B. 1069
Maiduguri, Borno State, Nigeria

Marcus Garvey Uhuru Library
c/o A.H.R.L.
P.O. Box 121
Ila-Orangun, Oshun State, Nigeria

Mr. Lawrence C. Moore
National Museum
P.M.B. 1115
Benin City, Edo State, Nigeria

National Commission for Museums and
Monuments Library
National Museum
P.M.B. 12556
Onikan, Lagos, Nigeria

Nnamdi Azikiwe Library
University of Nigeria
Nsukka, Enugu State, Nigeria

Mr. Rukeme Noserime
Department of Fine Arts
Yaba College of Technology
P.M.B. 2011
Yaba, Lagos, Nigeria











ACASA Directory of Members: Africa and the Caribbean, 1993


Mr. Uloaku Nwaozuzu
Department of Sociology/Anthropology
University of Nigeria
Nsukka, Enugu State, Nigeria

Dr. Ade Obayemi
O-kun Cultural Centre
P.M.B. 1004, liffe (Ufe)-Ijumu
Kogi State, Nigeria

Dr. Tayo Obielodan
Department of Curriculum Studies and
Educational Technology
University of Iorin, P.B.M. 1515
norin, Kwara State, Nigeria

Dr. Okello Oculi
Department of Political Science
Ahmadu Bello University
Zaria, Kaduna State, Nigeria

Mr. Law. Kester Odeyemi
National Museum
P.M.B. 1004
Oron, Akwa Ibom State, Nigeria

Mr. Sylvester Okwunodu Ogbechie
Department of Fine & Applied Arts
University of Nigeria
Nsukka, Enugu State, Nigeria

Dr. Olufemi Ogunyipe
Department of Modern European Languages
Ogun State University
P.M.B. 2002
Ago-Iwoye, Ogun State, Nigeria

Dr. J. R. 0. Ojo
Department of Fine Arts
Obafemi Awolowo University
Ile-Ife, Oshun State, Nigeria

Mr. Boniface Okafor
Department of Fine & Applied Arts
Institute of Management & Technology
Enugu, Enugu State, Nigeria


Dr. Tunde Okanlawon
Faculty of Humanities
University of Port Harcourt
P.M.B. 5323
Port Harcourt, Rivers State Nigeria

Dr. C. S. Okeke
Department of Fine and Applied Arts
University of Nigeria
Nsukka, Enugu State, Nigeria

Professor Uche Okeke
Asele Institute
P.M.B. 1001
Nimo, Anambra State, Nigeria

Mr. Silas Okita
Centre for Nigerian Cultural Studies
Ahmadu Bello University
Zaria, Kaduna State, Nigeria

Mr. Fryde Okoh
P.O. Box 9284
Enugu, Enugu State, Nigeria

Dr. R. A. Olaoye
Department of History
University of Borin
lorin, Kwara State, Nigeria

Dr. Ola Oloidi
Department of Fine & Applied Arts
University of Nigeria
Nsukka, Enugu State, Nigeria

Mr. Emmanuel C. Onwuzolum
Department of Seminars & Workshops
National Museum, P.M.B. 12556
Onikan, Lagos, Nigeria

Mr. Umebe N. Onyejekwu
National Museum
P.M.B. 2004
Abeokuta, Ogun State, Nigeria

Mr. B. A. Oni Orisan
University of Dorin Library
P.M.B. 1518
lorin, Kwara State, Nigeria











ACASA Directory of Members: Africa and the Caribbean, 1993


Mr. Kolade Oshinowo
Department of Fine Arts
Yaba College of Technology
Yaba, Lagos, Nigeria


Dr. Lekan Oyegoke
Department of English
Ogun State University
P.M.B. 2002
Ago-Iwoye, Ogun State, Nigeria

Ms. Pat Oyelola
International School
University of Ibadan
Ibadan, Oyo State, Nigeria

Ms. Carolyn Annanusa Panaki
National Museum
P.M.B. 102294
Makurdi, Benue State, Nigeria

Mr. 0. Gushem Philip
Department of Fine Arts
Ahmadu Bello University
Zaria, Kaduna State, Nigeria

Mr. Rakiya U. Shonekan
National Museum
P.M.B. 2127
Kaduna, Kaduna State, Nigeria

Mr. Gabriele Tombini
Italian Cultural Institute
8 Eleke Crescent, Victoria Island
P.O. Box 1971
Lagos, Nigeria

Mr. Samson Uchendu
Department of Fine Arts
Institute of Management & Technology
Enugu, Enugu State, Nigeria

Mr. Obiora Udechukwu
Department of Fine & Applied Arts
University of Nigeria
Nsukka, Enugu State, Nigeria


Chief Vincent N. Ughenu
National Museum
P.M.B. 2367
Sokoto, Sokoto State, Nigeria

University of Nigeria
Enugu Campus Library
Enugu, Enugu State, Nigeria

Mr. Uyilawa Usuanlele
National Council for Arts & Culture
P.O. Box 2959, Surulere
Lagos, Nigeria

Dr. James H. Wade
P.O. Box 5441
Maiduguri, Borno State, Nigeria

Yaba College of Technology Library
P.M.B. 2011
Yaba, Lagos, Nigeria


RWANDA

Mr. Michel Niyibizi
Bibliotheque Nationale du Rwanda
B.P. 624
Kigali, Rwanda

Mr. Simon Ntigashira
Musee National du Rwanda
B.P. 630
Butare, Rwanda

University Nationale du Rwanda
Campus de Butari Bibliothbque
B.P. 54
Butare, Rwanda


SENEGAL

Dr. Claude Daniel Ardouin
West African Museums Project
B.P. 357
Dakar, Sdndgal












ACASA Directory of Members: Africa and the Caribbean, 1993


Mr. Boubacar Barry
C.O.D.E.S.R.I.A.
rue L.G. Damas X F
Fann Residence
Dakar, Sdndgal


Mr. Ahmed Dawalbeit
Project Ecomusee Urbain de Dakar
ENDA Tiers-Monde
B.P. 3370
Dakar, Sendgal


Dr. Massamba Lame
Musee d'Art Africain
WAN, B.P. 206
Dakar, SenEgal

Ms. Mariama Mbengue
Musee d'Art Africain
IFAN, B.P. 206
Dakar, SenEgal


SIERRA LEONE

Professor C. Magbaily Fyle
Institute of African Studies
Fourah Bay College
Freetown, Sierra Leone

Mr. Joseph A. Opala
Department of Linguistics and African
Languages
Fourah Bay College
Freetown, Sierra Leone

Sierra Leone Library Board
P.O.B. 326
Freetown, Sierra Leone

Sierra Leone National Museum
Cotton Tree Building
P.O.B. 908
Freetown, Sierra Leone


SOMALIA

Mr. Ibrahim Awed
Academy of Sciences and the Arts
Mogadiscio, Somalia

Mr. Aweis Amin Sheikh
National Museum of Somalia
P.O. Box 1182
Mogadiscio, Somalia


SOUTH AFRICA


Dr. Marion Arnold
15 Polo Road, Observatory
Cape Town 7925, South Africa

Ms. Emma Bedford
South African National Gallery
Government Avenue, POB 2420
Cape Town 8001, South Africa

Ms. Sonia Begg
Johannesburg Art Gallery Library
P.O. Box 23561
2044 Johannesburg, South Africa

Periodicals Department
J. W. Jagger Library
University of Cape Town
Rondebosch 7700, South Africa

Community Arts Project (CAP)
Sir Lowry Road, P.O. Box 13140
Cape Town 7900, South Africa

Ms. Patricia Davison
Department of Ethnography
South African Museum
P.O. Box 61
Cape Town 8000, South Africa

Ms. Henrietta Dax
Clarke's Bookshop
211 Long Street
Cape Town 8001, South Africa











ACASA Directory of Members: Africa and the Caribbean, 1993


Mr. Neville Dubow
Michaelis School of Fine Art
University of Cape Town
Rondebosch 7700
Cape Town, South Africa

University of Fort Hare Library
Private Bag 1313
Alice 5700, Ciskei, South Africa

Ms. Carol Kaufmann
South African National Gallery
Government Avenue, POB 2420
Cape Town 8001, South Africa

Dr. Sandra Kiopper
Department of the History of Art
University of Cape Town
Private Bag Rondebosch
Cape Town 7700, South Africa

Mr. David Koloane
303 Fattis Mountain
66 Harrison Street
Johannesburg 2001, South Africa

University of Kwa Zulu Library
Private Bag
Kwa-Dlangezwa via Empangeni
Natal 3880, South Africa

Mrs. Disirde Lamoral
University of Natal Library
P.O. Box 375
Pietermaritzburg 3200, South Africa

Mr. Matsemela Manaka
Funda Centre
P.O. Box 359
Orlando 1804, South Africa

Michaelis Art Library
Johannesburg Public Library
Market Square
Johannesburg 2001, South Africa

Natal Museum Library
Private Bag 9070
Pietermartizburg 3200, South Africa


Dr. Anitra Nettleton
History of Art Department
University of the Witwatersrand
1 Jan Smuts Avenue
Johannesburg 2001, South Africa

Pelmama Academy
The Trustees
P.O. Box 3422
2000 Johannesburg, South Africa

Port Elizabeth Technikon Library
Private Bag X6001
Port Elizabeth 6000, South Africa

Ms. Eleanor Preston-Whyte
Department of Social Anthropology
University of Natal
King George V Avenue
Durban, South Africa

Dr. Elizabeth Rankin
Department of Art History
University of the Witwatersrand
1 Jan Smuts Avenue
Johannesburg, South Africa

Mr. Steven Sack
1 Magnet Street
Kensington 2094
Johannesburg, South Africa

Ms. Jennifer Sorrell
ADA P.O. Box 16093
Vlaeburg 8018, South Africa

University of South Africa Library
P.O. Box 392
Pretoria 0001, South Africa

South African National Gallery Library
Government Avenue
P.O.B. 2420
Cape Town, South Africa

Dr. Robert Thornton
Department of Anthropology
University of the Witswatersrand, P.O. Wits
Johannesburg 2050, South Africa











ACASA Directory of Members: Africa and the Caribbean, 1993


Ms. Jo Thorpe
African Art Centre
8 Guildhall Arcade
35 Gardiner Street
Durban, South Africa


SWAZILAND

Swaziland National Museum
P.O.B. 100
Lobamba, Swaziland


Serials Division
University of South Africa Library
P.O. Box 392
Pretoria 0001, South Africa

Dr. J. A. Van Schalkwyk
National Cultural History Museum
P.O. Box 28088
Sunnyside 0132, South Africa

Ms. Ann Wanless
Africana Museum
Johannesburg Public Library
Market Square
Johannesburg 2001, South Africa

University Librarian
University of the Witwatersrand
Private Bag 31550
Braamfontein, Johannesburg 2017, South Africa

Mr. Gavin Younge
Michaelis School of Fine Art
University of Cape Town
Rondebosch 7700, South Africa


SUDAN

University of Khartoum Library
P.O.B. 321
Khartoum, Sudan

Mr. Sayed Mahdi Satti Salih
Ethnographical Museum
P.O.B. 178
Khartoum, Sudan


University of Swaziland Library
Private Bag
Kwalusene, Swaziland


TANZANIA

Ms. Elizabeth Dalotta
Tanzania Library Service
PO Box 9283
Dar es Salaam, Tanzania

University of Dar es Salaam Library
P.O.B. 35092
Dar es Salaam, Tanzania

Reverend Joseph Healey
Maryknoll Language School
P.O. Box 298
Musoma, Tanzania

Professor Elias Jengo
Art, Music & Theatre Department
University of Dar es Salaam
P.O. Box 35044
Dar es Salaam, Tanzania

Mr. Abdu Rahman Mohamed Juma
Zanzibar Museum
P.O. Box 116
Zanzibar, Tanzania

Dr. Fidelis T. Masao
Archaeology Unit
University of Dar es Salaam
P.O. Box 35050
Dar es Salaam, Tanzania

Dr. Henri Rahaingoson
East African Centre for Research on Oral
Traditions and African National
Languages (EACROTANAL)
Zanzibar, Tanzania












ACASA Directory of Members: Africa and the Caribbean, 1993


TOGO

Dr. Adimado Aduayomn
Department d'Histoire
University du Bdnin
B.P. 1515
Lomd, Togo

University du Bdnin Bibliothbque
B.P. 1515
Lome, Togo

Musee National de Togo
Department Cultural Affairs
Lomd, Togo


UGANDA

Mr. Muhammed Kamoga
African Research Center for the Preservation of
Islamic Heritage
P.O. Box 9312
Kampala, Uganda

Mr. Ephrim R. Kamuhangire
Department of Antiquities & Museums
P.O. Box 5718
Kampala, Uganda

Mr. Ignatius Sserulyo
Margaret Trowell School of Fine Art
Makerere University
Kampala, Uganda

Uganda Museum
5-7 Kira Road
P.O. Box 365
Kampala, Uganda


Institute des Musdes Nationaux de Zaire
B.P. 4249
Kinshasa, Zaire

University Nationale Bibliothbque Centrale
Campus de Lubumbashi
B.P. 2896
Lubumbashi, Zaire

Dr. Guy de Plaen
Musee National de Lubumbashi
B.P. 2375
Lubumbashi, Zaire


ZAMBIA

Livingstone Museum
Mosi-oa-Tunya Road
P.O.B. 60498
Livingstone, Zambia

Mr. Mantando Mukela
Moto Moto Museum
P.O.B. 420230
Mbala, Zambia

University of Zambia Library
P.O.B. 32379
Lusaka, Zambia

National Heritage Conservation Commission
Chishimba Falls Road
P.O.B. 60124
Livingstone, Zambia


ZIMBABWE


Mr. Peter Garlake
P.O. Box BW 238, Borrowdale
ZAIRE Harare, Zimbabwe


Aequatoria
Centre de Recherches Culturelles
B.P. 276
Mbandaka, Zaire


Mr. Roy Guthrie
Chapunga Sculpture Park
P. O. Box 2863
1 Harrow Road\Msasa, Harare, Zimbabwe











ACASA Directory of Members: Africa and the Caribbean, 1993


Regional Director
Zimbabwe Military Museum
P.O. Box 1300
Gweru, Zimbabwe

Ms. G. Huizenga
National Gallery of Zimbabwe
P.O. Box 8155, Causeway
Harare, Zimbabwe

Ms. 0. Kadenge
National Gallery of Zimbabwe Library
P.O. Box 8155, Causeway
Harare, Zimbabwe

Mr. R. Mahonde
National Museums and Monuments of Zimbabwe
P.O. Box 8540, Causeway
Harare, Zimbabwe

National Archives of Zimbabwe
Private Bag 7729, Causeway
Harare, Zimbabwe

Regional Director
National Museums and Monuments
Private Bag 9158
Masvingo, Zimbabwe

Dr. F. Matipano
National Museums and Monuments of Zimbabwe
P.O. Box 8540, Causeway
Harare, Zimbabwe

Mr. Tony Mhonda
273 Northway Prospect
P.O. Waterfalls
Harare, Zimbabwe

Regional Director
Mutare Museum
P.O. Box 920
Mutare, Zimbabwe


Dr. Robert Soper
Department of History, Archaeology Section
University of Zimbabwe
P.O.B. MP 45, Mount Pleasant
Harare, Zimbabwe

Zimbabwe Museum of Natural History Library
Leopold Takawira Avenue & Park Road
P.O. Box 240
Bulawayo, Zimbabwe



CARIBBEAN


BARBADOS

National Cultural Foundation
West Terrace
St. James
Barbados, West Indies

Ms. Lesley Barrow-Whatley
Barbados Museum and Historical Society
St. Ann's Garrison
St. Michael, Barbados


BRAZIL

Dr. Julio Cesar de Souza Tavares
Inst. de Arte e Communica;Ao Social
Universidade Federal Fluminense
Rua Prof. Lara Vilela, 126 CEP 24210-590
Niter6i Rio de Janeiro, Brazil


CUBA

Centro Estudios Africa Medio Oriente
Ave 3ra 1805 e/18 y 20
Miramar, Habana, Cuba


Ms. Stella Nduku
Zimbabwe Museum of Human Sciences
P.O. Box 8006, Causeway
Harare, Zimbabwe











ACASA Directory of Members: Africa and the Caribbean, 1993


GRENADA

Ms. Malaika Olugbuyi
International Black Cultural Organization
Whyte Street, Sauteurs
St. Patricks, Grenada


JAMAICA

Dr. Charles V. Carnegie
African-Caribbean Institute of Jamaica
12 Ocean Boulevard, Kingston Mall
Kingston, Jamaica

Ms. Beverly Hall-Alleyne
Institute of Jamaica
12-16 East Street
Kingston, Jamaica

Edna Manley School for the Visual Arts
1 Arthur Wint Drive
Kingston 5, Jamaica

University of the West Indies Library
Mona, Kingston 7, Jamaica


MARTINIQUE

Dr. Sally Price
Anse Chaudiere
97217 Anses d'Arlet
Martinique




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