Title: ACASA newsletter
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00103115/00057
 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
Publication Date: Fall 2002
Subjects / Keywords: Arts -- Periodicals -- Africa   ( lcsh )
Genre: periodical   ( marcgt )
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).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00103115
Volume ID: VID00057
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09794003
lccn - sn 92017937
 Related Items
Preceded by: Newsletter of the Arts Council of the African Studies Association

Full Text

ACASA Newsletter

"Te Arts Council 4e thze AfricanC SG)tudies lAsciatlatn

Vol. 64 Fall 2002

in this issue...

ACASA News ............................................ 2
ACASA Board of Directors Nominations... 3
ASA New s .................................. ............ 4
Jobs .................................................... 6
Exhibitions .................................. ............ 6
Conferences, Symposia & Workshops ........ 9
Fellow ship .................................................. 10
Call for Papers ............................................ 11
Of People and Places ................................. 14
Recent Publications, Books & Films.......... 15
Internet Resources ..................................... 19
Obituaries................................. ............. 21
Triennial Symposium call for panel
proposals .................................................... 22
Membership Directory .............................. 23
Membership Form ..................................... 47

ACASA Board oF Directors

Robert Soppelsa, President
Michael Conner, President Pro-Ter
Rebecca Green, Secretary/Treasurer
Elisabeth Cameron, Newsletter Editor
Martha Anderson, Past President
Joanne Eicher
Babatunde Lawal
Robin Poynor
Enid Schildkrout
Christopher Steiner

All correspondence regarding membership information
and payment of dues should be directed to:
Rebecca Green,
Non-Western Art & Culture
1010 Fine Arts
Bowling Green State University
Bowlng Green, OH 43403
Email: rlgreen@bgnet.bgsu.edu
Membership information and forms are available at
end of this Newsletter.

The ACASA Newsletter is published three times a year::
Spring/April, Fall/August, and Winter/December. The
Newsletter seeks items of interest for publication. You
can send news about job changes, fieldwork, travel,
exhibitions, new publications, etc. The next ACASA
Newsletter will be in Winter 2002. Please send news
items by November 17, 2002 to:
Elisabeth L. Cameron
Porter Faculty Services
University of California
1156 High Street
Santa Cruz, CA 95064
E-mail: ecameron@cats.ucsc.edu
Phone: 831/459-2763
Fax: 831/459-3535


Presidential Notes
Robert Soppelsa, ACASA President

August/September, 2002

September is here again. The new school year is once
again upon us, and most members of ACASA who
belong to the academic realm are already back in the
classroom, either teaching, or learning, or (hope-
fully) doing both. The heat of August in the temper-
ate zones of the northern hemisphere has begun to
wane, and the heavy rains in much of Africa have
abated. It's time to get down to business again, after
a summer of holidays and/or research.

This issue of the newsletter includes a preliminary
call for panel proposals for our next Triennial. It
hardly seems possible, but we are now midway
between the thirteenth Triennial and the fourteenth:
St. Thomas is still fresh in our minds, and we need to
begin thinking about our next meetings. I hope to be
able to officially announce the venue for those
meetings in my final presidential notes, in
December's newsletter. In the meantime, the African
Studies Association's annual convention will be in
Washington, DC from December 5-8 this year, and
the preliminary program lists no less than ten panels

-ACASAI Newsletter

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Vol. 63 http://www.h-net.msu.edu/-artswec/welcome/acasa.html April 2002

and roundtables on art and art-related subjects.
ACASA will also elect four new board members in
December, and the organization will get a new
treasurer and president. Time has truly flown since I
took the reins from Martha Anderson in April, 2000.

A great deal has changed since my first message as
president to ACASA's members, written just a year
ago. In my personal life, I have left a career in
academia, that protected refuge from the real world,
and in Kansas (also considered by many to be a
somewhat unreal place, known better to most
Americans for Frank Baum's story of Dorothy and
Toto than for anything real) for a somewhat uncer-
tain future in government service in Washington,
DC. The entire world, and especially Americans,
look at things differently in the aftermath of Septem-
ber 11, 2001. Neither I, nor any of us, are in Kansas
any more: myself in fact, most others figuratively. We
all face a future that seems uncertain, but face it we
must, and it is to be hoped that we'll all have the
energy and courage to approach this new world as a
challenge and an opportunity, rather than as a threat.
The ASA meetings in Washington this December will
provide an opportunity for the presentation of many
new issues and ideas related to the study of Africa's
arts, both old and new. For a sneak preview of panels
and papers, have a look at the ASA web site and the
preliminary conference program. I hope to see many
of you here in December.

Bob Soppelsa, president


The following publications were sent under the
auspices of the ACASA Book Distribution Program to
libraries in Africa from November 2000 to June 2002:

African Arts (Los Angeles) 33 (1) spring 2000.
African Arts (Los Angeles) 33 (2) summer 2000.
African Arts (Los Angeles) 33 (3) autumn 2000.
African Arts (Los Angeles) 34 (1) spring 2001.
African Arts (Los Angeles) 34 (2) summer 2001.
African Arts (Los Angeles) 34 (3) autumn 2001.
African Arts (Los Angeles) 34 (4) winter 2001.
Courtesy of the James S. Coleman African Studies
Center, University of California, Los Angeles.

A History of Art in Africa/by Monica Blackmun
Visona, Robin Poynor, Herbert M. Cole, Michael D.
Harris. New York: Harry N. Abrams Publishers, 2001.
Courtesy of Harry N. Abrams Publishers and the

Arts Council of the African Studies Association.

Body Politics: the Female Image in Luba Art and the
Sculpture of Alison Saar. By Mary Nooter Roberts
and Alison Saar. Los Angeles: Fowler Museum of
Cultural History, 2000. Courtesy of Doran Ross and
the James S. Coleman African Studies Center, Univer-
sity of California, Los Angeles.

New Traditions from Nigeria: Seven Artists of the
Nsukka Group/by Simon Ottenberg. Washington,
DC: Smithsonian Institution Press and the National
Museum of African Art, 1997. Courtesy of Professor
Simon Ottenberg, Seattle, Washington.

Cloth is the Center of the World: Nigerian Textiles.
Global Perspectives/edited by Susan J. Torntore. St.
Paul, MN: The Goldstein Museum of Design, 2001.
Courtesy of Joanne B. Eicher.

Encounters with the Contemporary, Tanuary 7. 2001-
Tanuary 6. 2001: Artists' Biographies and Checklist.
Washington, DC: National Museum of African Art,
2001. Courtesy of the National Museum of African
Art, Washington, DC.

Everyday Patterns: Factory Printed Cloth of Africa.
University of Missouri-Kansas City Gallery of Art,
May 2*June 27,1997/essay by Kathleen E. Bickford.
Kansas City: University of Missouri-Kansas City,
1997. Courtesy of Craig Allen Subler and the Univer-
sity of Missouri-Kansas City Gallery of Art.

Beauty in the Blade/essays by Marc Leo Felix and
Jan Elsen; curated by Craig Alien Subler. Kansas City:
University of Missouri-Kansas City Gallery of Art,
1998. Courtesy of Craig Allen Subler and the Univer-
sity of Missouri-Kansas City Gallery of Art.

Nominations For ACASA Board oF Directors
Four ACASA members have been nominated to the
Board of Directors. Elections will take place at the
December Business Meeting at ASA in Washington,
D.C. Following are statements of the four candidates.

Tavy Aherne

I am honored to be nominated to serve as treasurer
on the ACASA Board of Directors. If elected, I will
work diligently to fulfill the commitments of the
position. I realize that during this tenure, there will
be at least three major projects: helping with the final
transition phase of the online ACASA database;
submitting the paperwork to change ACASA's
probationary status as a non-profit to final status;
and fundraising for the 2004 Triennial. It will be a

pleasure to haie the opportunity to serve this
organization that I have benefited from over the
years. Moreover, I will commit myself to furthering
the work of the ACASA members to expand the
dialogue between scholars of various disciplines,
across continents.

Constantine (Costa) Petridis

It is with great pleasure that I accept the nomination
to serve on the Board of Directors of the Arts Council
of the African Studies Association. Apart from
encouraging exchange between individual academics
and museum professionals around the world,
through its meetings and activities, ACASA has been
instrumental in promoting a better understanding of
the arts of Africa and the African Diaspora. ACASA
has also contributed significantly to the recognition
of African art studies within the broader art historical
discipline. Like many of my colleagues, I have
benefited greatly from my ACASA membership over
the past seven years, both on a professional and a
more personal level. My introduction to the lively
American community of African art historians dates
back to the first ACASA Triennial Symposium I
attended in New York in 1995. Thanks to ACASA I
have been able to forge relationships with a number
of American colleagues and to familiarize myself
with both the academic and the museum world in
this country. If elected, I hope that my joint appoint-
ment at the Cleveland Museum of Art and Case
Western Reserve University would give me the
opportunity to help expand the collaboration be-
tween professionals in museums and universities. As
a recent European immigrant, I also hope that as a
board member of ACASA I will be able to contribute
to the dialogue and collaboration with colleagues
and institutions overseas. In sum, I look forward to
serve ACASA and its members, and in doing so to
give back to the association that has offered me so

Elisha Renne

While I am now an associate professor in the Depart-
ment of Anthropology and the Center for
Afroamerican and African Studies, University of
Michigan-Ann Arbor, I joined ACASA as a graduate
student. ACASA was very important to my develop-
ment as a scholar as the 1989 Triennial provided the
venue and travel funds for my presenting a paper
that was subsequently published in African Arts. As
an ACASA board member, I would work to engage
graduate students in ACASA programs and hope to
organize a panel on the popular arts in Africa, at the
upcoming Triennial meetings that would include

graduate student presenters. I am also interested in
supporting research on African textiles. At Michigan,
I have conducted a graduate seminar on African
textiles and social history; co-organized a workshop
on textiles and texts in the African Diaspora, and
recently was awarded a collaborative research grant
(with Professor Cornelius Adepegba, University of
Ibadan) for a study of Yoruba sacred textiles from the
Getty Foundation. I believe that the ACASA board
can work to encourage more of these collaborative
research efforts.

Ikem Stanley Okoye

I will contribute to maintaining and increasing the
visibility and vitality of the Council by seeking and
supporting new ideas for ACASA's growth and
critical relevance in the increasingly connected
world. I will be particularly conscious of the need to
expand our interactions with colleagues in Africa for
sure, but also with those in China, Japan and the
Indian subcontinent whose own local attempts at
making African culture relevant to contemporary
debates and issues encounters atypical difficulty.

ASA News

Annual Conference
The 45th ASA Annual Meeting, "Africa in the Infor-
mation and Technology Age," is December 5-8, 2002,
at the Marriott Wardman Park Hotel in Washington,

The Preliminary Program for the African Studies
Association 45th Annual Meeting is now available on
the ASA web site at http://www.africanstudies.org/
asa_annualmeetingmain.htm. The program lists all
scheduled panels and roundtables by session, day
and time and all conference presenters alphabetically
in the index.

REGISTRATION: Discounted pre-registration rates
are available until October 1, 2002. Please download
a membership/pre-registration form from the ASA
web site http://www.africanstudies.org/.

In an effort to encourage voter participation in our
2002 election, the African Studies Association (ASA)
changed how we sent out the ballots. The ballots
were mailed via first class mail to all eligible mem-
bers. Eligible members are those who have paid their
dues for 2002. The candidacy statements appear in
the ASA News and on the website (http:/ /

In addition, we have extended the deadline until
September 30. This should give people enough time
to return the ballots to us after their summers away.
We trust that this approach will improve the re-
sponse of our members to the election and ensure a
higher percentage of voter involvement.

If you are not a current member of the association,
please download a membership form from our
website or contact the office to have one sent to you.
Anyone renewing membership before the deadline
will be eligible to vote in this year's election.

The African Studies Association is your professional
association and needs to reflect your interests and
concerns. Voting for board members each year is an
excellent way to facilitate this. The board develops
initiatives and makes decisions that determine the
direction the ASA takes on numerous important
projects and issues. Your vote will make our associa-
tion more effective.

A Few of the Arts Panels at ASA
(I-B1) Roundtable: Senegambian Lutes and the New
World Banjo
(I-L1) Is it Real or is it Memorex? The Challenges of
Representing Africa through Technologies
(I-N1) It's all a Lot of Rubbish
(II-B10) African Artistic Responses to New Media
(II-G10) Directions in Diaspora Research
(III-Bll) Perspectives on Modern and Contemporary
African Art
(IV-J4) Somali Dress Codes: Africa and Beyond
(V-B2) Roundtable: New and Improved: Applications
of Information Technology in Studies of African
Visual Culture
(V-D28) Art, Technology, and Information in Africa I
(VI-B3) Roundtable: Exhibiting Permanent Collec-
tions of African Art: Strategies and Lessons Learned
(VI-D29) Art, Technology, and Information in Africa
(VII-B4) Performing the Moral Universe: African Arts
and the Cosmos
(VIII-B7) Africa Embodied: Perspectives on the
Aesthetics of the Body
(IX-B8) New Perspectives in African Cinema
(X-B9) Artist Biographies: With or Against the Grain?
(X-J5) New Perspectives on Women's Songs from
(XI-N8) Documentary Photography and the Visual
Construction of Society in Southern Africa (1920-94)

Announcement of New Director
The Board of Directors is delighted to announce the
appointment of Dr. Carol L. Martin as Interim

Executive Director of the African Studies Association
(ASA). The Board was particularly impressed with
her outstanding academic record, her rich and varied
experience in Africa, her management philosophy
and her vision for the Association's future. Dr. Martin
will assume the position immediately and work
closely with the outgoing Executive Director Loree D.
Jones to make this as seamless a transition as pos-

Dr. Martin completed a B.A. at Yale College in 1985
political transformations. She served as an in-country
consultant and representative for the National
Democratic Institute for International Affairs (NDI)
in Namibia and Angola from 1991-1993, advising on
elections, civic education, and political party and
legislative strengthening. Her portfolio as the Senior
Advisor for Democracy and Governance for the
United States Agency for International Development
(USAID) in Mozambique from 1995-1996 comprised
activities related to civil society and legislative
strengthening, decentralization, and elections. She
provided expertise for programs related to democra-
tization with impact at the regional level as the
Democracy Advisor at USAID's Botswana-based
Regional Center for Southern Africa from 1999-2001.
Dr. Martin also served as a Program Officer for the
Rockefeller Brothers Fund from 1986 to 1989, focus-
ing on activities in Latin America and the Caribbean.
Her research and writing interests concern the
relationship between democracy and development in
comparative perspective, with an emphasis on
political processes and equity and gender issues.

The Board would like to thank ASA Vice President
Beverly Grier for chairing the Search Committee for
the Interim Executive Director. The Board would also
like to thank Sandra Barkan, Angelique Haugerud,
Catharine Newbury, and Patrick McNaughton, as
well as the wonderful staff of the Secretariat, Leigh-
Anne Cobb, Michelle Peterson and Sandra Smith, for
their tireless efforts throughout the search.

Finally, we all owe a special debt of gratitude to
Loree Jones who has provided such dedicated,
energetic and creative leadership during her tenure
as Executive Director. Loree played a critical role
helping to revitalize the ASA and moving our
Association in important new directions. We will
miss Loree very much.

My best wishes to all of you for a healthy and
productive year.

Allen Isaacman
President, African Studies Association


The Museum of Fine Arts, Boston, is excited to invite
applicants for one or two newly created positions in
the Department of Art of Asia, Oceania, and Africa.
The Museum seeks one Curator or two with interper-
sonal skills and excellent written and verbal commu-
nication skills is essential. Distinguished records of
scholarship, experience working in a museum
environment, and an object-oriented approach to
either field are preferred. Please send resumes and
supporting materials to: Sandra Matthews, Sr.
Employment Manager, Museum of Fine Arts, Boston,
MA 02115. Only those chosen for interviews will be
contacted. We are an equal opportunity employer
committed to diversity.

The Department of the History of Art and the Center
for Afroamerican and African Studies (CAAS) at
theUniversity of Michigan seek applicants for a full-
time appointment as Assistant Professor in African
art, although under exceptional circumstances senior
candidates may be considered to begin September,
2003. Expected to pursue energetic research agenda;
to teach a broad range of African arts and cultures,
from an introductory survey of African art to upper-
division courses and graduate seminars in areas of
research interest; to supervise doctoral dissertations;
to participate actively in a larger university commu-
nity that strongly encourages interdisciplinary
dialogue. We invite applications from scholars of all
disciplinary backgrounds whose primary focus of
research is on the visual cultures of Africa. Appli-
cants should provide a substantive letter of applica-
tions, CV, writing sample, and three letters of recom-
mendation to: Chair, African Search Committee,
Department of the History of Art, University of
Michigan, 110 Tappan Hall, Ann Arbor, MI 48109-
1357. Application deadline is October 1, 2002. The
University of Michigan is an Equal Opportunity/
Affirmative Action Employer.

Arts of Africa, the Americas, Asia, or Oceania /
Pacific Island

The University of Redlands seeks broadly trained Art
Historian specialty open within Arts of Africa, the
Americas, Asia, or Oceania/ Pacific Island. Rank:
Assistant Associate. Salary: Commensurate with
rank and experience. Appointment begins Septem-
ber 2003. Ph.D. required. College teaching experience
preferred. Strong commitment to undergraduate
teaching and advising is expected. Hands-on arts

education; creative commitment to meeting the
educational needs of an increasingly diverse student
body, and plans for continuing scholarly develop-

To apply: send letter of application, CV, three letters
of reference, one sample syllabus (with assignments
and test questions), a one page statement of teaching
approach/philosophy, a summary of research plans
for the next three years, a writing sample of current
research work, and SASE for return of materials to
Professor Penny McElroy, Chair, Art Historian Search
Committee, Department of Art and Art History,
University of Redlands, P.O. 3080, Redlands Califor-
nia 92373-0999. A/D postmarked by December 8,
2002. AC-INT

The University of Redlands is a private, selective,
liberal arts university located midway between Los
Angeles and Palm Springs. AA-EOE does not
discriminate on the basis of race, color, religion, age,
non-disqualifying disability, sex, sexual orientation,
veteran status, marital status, or national or ethnic
origin. Applications from women / members of
under-represented populations are actively sought.


The Museum for African Art
September 19, 2002-March 2, 2003

The show is scheduled to inaugurate the museum's
new location in Long Island City, Queens, which will
be an interim home before a permanent move to
110th Street and Fifth Avenue in Manhattan. The
show will include a hands-on component to simulate
the interactive ritual role these objects played in
traditional culture.

November 19, 2002-April 13, 2003
The Michael C. Rockefeller Wing, 1st floor

How did the world begin? What is our ancestry?
What is the source of agriculture and of kingship,
and other societal institutions? African cultures seek
to provide answers to these questions through
elaborate interwoven traditions of oral history,
poetry, and art. Genesis: Ideas of Origin in African
Sculpture explores how artists in 17 distinct African
cultures have interpreted these ideas and sought to
answer these questions. Within that framework, the

exhibition explores in depth the nuanced complexity
of one noteworthy classical sculptural form, the ci
wara antelope headdress of the Bamana people. The
exhibition includes 40 exceptional ci wara head-
dresses, as well as 35 noted masterpieces from across
sub-Saharan Africa inspired by distinctive myths of
origin ranging from the Dogon of Mali, the Senufo of
C8te d'Ivoire, and the Yoruba of Nigeria to the Luba
and Kuba of the Democratic Republic of the Congo,
the Chokwe of Angola, and the Ntwane of South

Genesis: Ideas of Origin in African Sculpture seeks to
shed light on the act of human creation as a broad
and recurrent theme of African art. While the works
of African art included relate to a panoply of social
perspectives and traditions, they all reflect a desire to
give tangible form to the abstract forces that have
shaped the course of human experience. The works
of art chosen constitute points of reference that allow
individuals to conceive of their place within an
expansive history. The artists who executed them
have responded to their society's most exalted
challenge and in doing so provide insight into their
distinctive worldview.
Accompanied by a catalogue.

October 1-31, 2002
Venues: Nimbus Art Centre; National Museum;
Pendulum Gallery; African Foundation for the Arts;
and Viv's Gallery, all located in Lagos, Nigeria.

Theme for this edition is Changing Attitudes and will
be running in three concurrent platforms: Transitions
and Continuities (Curators: Kunle Filani and Ozioma
Onuzulike), Petals of Blood and Theatres of Disaster
(Curators: C. Krydz Ikwuemesi and Jennifer Ord)
and Between Hope and Impediment (Curators:
Margaret Nagawa and Kingsley Ene-Orji)

November 1-5, 2002
National Museum, Enugu, Nigeria

After the 2001 event in Seoul, the International
Group Show (IGS) of the Global Culture Centre
(GCC) Japan, shifts to Nigeria.

USF Contemporary Art Museum
October 18 December 21, 2002

"The Field's Edge" is a multimedia exhibition that
explores the relationship between contemporary art
and colonial ethnography, most notably the legacy of
colonial ethnography on readings of contemporary
art from Africa and the Diaspora. The visual explora-
tion of this often contested relationship between art
and ethnography focuses on major themes around
the politics of narrative and domestic life.

This exhibition title refers to the legacy of ethno-
graphic "field" images in relation to images in
contemporary photography and lens-based media
that are used to investigate current and historical
concepts of representation, agency, and body. The
exhibition includes the work of Maria Magdalena
Campos-Pons, Thembinkosi Goniwe, Teboho
Mahlati, Ofili Donald Odita, Colin Richards, Berni
Searle, Loma Simpson, Fatimah Tuggar and Carrie
Mae Weems. The exhibition is guest curated for CAM
by Rory Bester and Amanda Carlson.

Sponsored in part by the National Endowment for
the Arts, Florida Department of State, Division of
Cultural Affairs and the Florida Arts Council, and the
Rockefeller Foundation.

Neuberger Museum of Art, Purchase College, SUNY
August 25, 2002-March 2, 2003

This exhibition brings together a selection of fifteen
outstanding examples of African shields that date
from the 19t and 20' centuries. The works were
created by artists from 13 different cultures in the
present-day nations of Cameroon, Democratic
Republic of the Congo, Sudan, Tanzania, Rwanda,
Kenya, and Ethiopa. Curated by Christa Clark, Ph.D.,
the exhibition presents works in diverse media,
including wood, wicker, hide and fiber that embody
an astonishing range of creative approaches to this

The Neuberger is the first U.S. art museum to present
an exhibition devoted to African shields. Although
shields were among the earliest objects to enter the
collections of ethnographic museums in the West,
their artistic significance has long been overlooked in
favor of the more familiar masks and figural sculp-
ture from Africa. "This exhibition reflects the
Neuberger's on-going commitment to presenting a
broad and inclusive portrait of Africa's cultural
heritage, and highlights both the artistry of African

shields as well as the political and social significance
of their use and creation," states Dr. Clarke.

Zoma Contemporary ArtSpace
November 6-8, 2002

Zoma Contemporary ArtSpace (ZCA) will present a
three day long art activity entitled Giziawe #1 at
Meskel Square inside a huge tent between November
6 and 8. ZCA solely focuses on creative contempo-
rary art in Ethiopia. It encourages innovative and
experimental ideas with contemporary art. Giziawi
#1 is an initiative effort to this idea and it will include
sixteen contemporary visual artists, twelve contem-
porary dancers performing with a new composition
of Ethiopian Jazz in public. Giziawi #1 will also
coincide with the Sixth International Conference on
the History of Ethiopian Art from November 5 to 8,
2002. This international conference will bring art
scholars and alike from many parts of the world. It is
hosted by Addis Ababa University Institute of
Ethiopian Studies (IES).

Giziawi in Amharic (the national language of Ethio-
pia) means 'Temporary'. This art activity will
include local and international artists. In addition,
twelve dancers from the Adugna dance group (the
leading Ethiopian contemporary dance group) and
live jazz ensemble composed and conducted by
renowned Ethiopian Jazz composer and musician
Mulatu Astatke. The activity will begin November 6
at 2:30pm with Mulatu Astatke improvising Jazz
while the sixteen artists start painting on the bodies
of the Adugna dancers. The painting will continue
on the canvases until November 8 when Mulatu
Astatke and the Adugna dancers will perform again
to end the activity. Some details are left out but this
is a brief description of the show. All these activities
will be performed in public inside a huge tent. A
large stage and canvases will be constructed to
accommodate the visual artists, the dancers and the
musicians with their musical instruments.

The artists
The six international artists will come from the
United States, Italy, Kenya, France and Porto Rico.
Among the international visual artists, David
Hammons, the famous African American artist from
NY will join us. The following is a list of all the
names of all the contemporary artists:

Behailu Bezabeh
Engadaget Legesse
Mehret Dawit

David Hammons (USA)
Elizabeth Atnafu (USA)
Mickael Bete Selase (France)

Mered Tafesse
Mathios Lulu
Dawit Abebe
Girmachew Getenet
Yoseph Lulu
Workneh Bezu
Ebtihaj Abdella

Guido Borelli (Italy)
Unconfirmed (Puerto Rico)
Unconfirmed (Kenya)

Adugna Dancers of the Adugna Dance Company
The Adugna Dancers are young men and women
who once used to live on the streets of Addis Ababa.
Royston Maldoom, a British choreographer gathered
several young boys and girls from the streets of
Addis Ababa and trained them to become profes-
sional dancers. These young dancers have not only
learned how to dance but they traveled in several
parts of Europe and became internationally recog-
nized contemporary dancers. Twelve of their top
dancers, eight men and four women will perform for
Giziawi #1.

Mulatu Astatke
Mulatu Astatke is a renowned and innovative multi-
talented musician and composer of Jazz music. He is
also the founder of ETHIOJAZZ. Mulatu has per-
formed all over the world in major cities including at
the Kennedy Center in Washington DC, Lincoln
Center in New York, Beethoven House in Germany
and Barbican Center in London and many other

One of the goals for this show is to eventually build
an art institute in Addis Ababa, where young artists
can experiment with new ideas.

UCLA Fowler Museum of Cultural History
May 19, 2002 through Nov. 17, 2002

The Niger Delta is a unique river environment in
sub-Saharan Africa that is home to many peoples and
languages. Despite severe economic and political
hardships, a convergence of cultures and art forms
has thrived for centuries in this watery region of
Nigeria. Emphasizing the importance of water and
environment in daily and spiritual life, this major
exhibition brings together a multicultural assemblage
of large-scale masks, water spirit headdresses,
warrior figures, puppets and ritual dress. This is the
first exhibition to comprehensively explore this
unique region of Africa, known for its unrivaled
shrine sculpture and masquerade. Through the
monumental artwork as well as photomurals and
video, the spectacle of Niger Delta festivals and
regattas is celebrated as is the innovative confluence
of styles and ideas. The more than 130 works of art

on view communicate the power that rivers have to
sustain, unite and inspire.

ConFerences, Symposium, t Lectures

This is a one week long conference where several
scholars and those interested in the arts of Ethiopia
will gather at the Addis Ababa University Institute of
Ethiopian Studies to discuss the state of the arts in

The Project
This show will bring creative talents from various
parts of the world under one roof. As co-director of
ArtSpace, my partner, Yasser Bagersh and I have
shown several national and international art shows
in Addis Ababa through ArtSpace. From its concep-
tion, ArtSpace has been active in bringing art and
artists from many parts of the world. The 2001-2002
Ethiopian Airlines Art Season, which started in
December 2000 presented several diverse exhibits
including the Masks of Mexico, West African Trea-
sures, Indian Delights, Yemen Uncovered and
Indonesian Puppetry. In addition, ArtSpace pre-
sented several contemporary artists including Fuad
Al Futaih (Yemini), Susan Said (French-Ethiopian),
Tebebe Terffa, Behailu Bezabeh, Daniel Taye and
Mehret Dawit (Ethiopian). ArtSpace also collabo-
rates with other art organizations including a recent
successful exhibit with Goshu Gallery.

The Future
One of the goals for this show is to eventually build
an art institute in Addis Ababa, where young artists
can experiment with new ideas. We would also like
to have exchange programs where artists from
Ethiopia could go to other parts of the world and
artists from other parts of the world could come to
Ethiopia. The institution will be called Zoma Con-
temporary ArtSpace (ZCA) and will be not-for-profit.

The birth of ZCA with the opening of Giziawi #1 will
only enhance the creative and positive image of
Ethiopia on the world stage. Giziawi #1 is part of the
continual effort of ArtSpace in bringing arts and
artists from many parts of the world, using creativity
as a tool to learn about one other. The organizers of
Giziawi #1 are convinced that creativity is one of the
most positive activities that celebrate our similarities
and differences in a peaceful and harmonious way.

Invitation and Travel Details
ZCA cordially invites you to come and attend
Giziawi #1. In order to minimize some of the travel-

ing costs, ZCA has received 5% discount from British
Airways if the ticket is purchased in the Addis Ababa
office. In addition, ZCA has also received discount
rates from the following international hotels,
(Sheraton Addis & Addis Hilton) and locally based
hotels, (Ghion Hotel and Imperial Hotel).

For further information, contact Meskerem
Assegued, Director of Zoma Contemporary ArtSpace
at meskillll@hotmail.com

The 2002 Obermann Humanities Symposium
October 17 20, 2002
organized by Victoria Rovine, University of Iowa
Museum of Art and Sarah Adams, University of Iowa
School of Art and Art History
Sponsored in part by PASALA (Project for the
Advanced Study of Art and Life in Africa) and
International Programs, University of Iowa

"The Cultured Body," a public conference to be held
at the University of Iowa, will explore a variety of
perspectives on African fashion, body painting,
jewelry, and other forms of personal adornment. All
of the invited presenters have particular interest in
the role of African body arts in processes of cultural
change, both in contemporary and historical contexts.
In addition, the conference will bring together
scholars whose work focuses on the influence of
African clothing and body arts on global markets for
art and fashion. "The Cultured Body" will explore
the potential insights the arts of adornment provide
into history, religious and spiritual beliefs, political
practices, intercultural contacts, and aesthetic sys-
tems in Africa and beyond. This examination of the
exchange of objects and styles, and the transforma-
tion of their meanings as they travel, has great
relevance beyond the field of African art history,
touching on history, anthropology, sociology, geogra-
phy, women's studies, and numerous other disci-

For a preliminary schedule, visit our web site:
http:/ /www.uiowa.edu/-obermann/humsym/

For further information, please contact:
Victoria Rovine at victoria-rovine@uiowa.edu or
(319) 353-2468 or Sarah Adams at sarah-
adams@uiowa.edu or (319) 335-1771

University of Michigan Museum of Art
Saturday, September 14, 2002
9:30 am 5:00 pm

Sponsored by the Center for Afroamerican and
African Studies, the Department of the History of
Art, and the University of Michigan Museum of Art

Ikem Okoye (University of Delaware), "Sculpture/
Architecture/Constructed Space/Landscape: An
Encounter between Southern Nigerian 'Objects' and
the History of Art."
John Picton (School of Oriental and African Studies,
University of London), "Lagos Island to the Picasso
Bar, or how African art is as African artists do."
Christopher Steiner (Connecticut College), "Africa
Redux: Authenticity and Repetition in Visual Cul-
Zoe Strother (University of California, Los Angeles),
"Dancing a Topic to Death: After 100 years of re-
search, what do we really know about masquerade in

Still a relatively young discipline founded in the late
1950s, African art history is currently in a state of
flux. Until recently, the "traditional arts" have been
the focus of art historical inquiry, and ethnology has
served as the dominant methodological approach for
interpreting African visual culture. But the field is
changing. Today modem and contemporary art are
being given considerable attention, and new interpre-
tive paradigms are being employed postmodern
and postcolonial discourse have had a significant
impact on the field. African art history is redefining

Our day-long symposium, "Visualizing Africa", has
been conceived as a forum for presenting new
perspectives and methodologies in African art
history, and for discussing some of the issues that
confront the field. Four of the field's leading scholars
- Ikem Okoye, John Picton, Christopher Steiner and
Zo6 Strother have been invited to present papers
that consider aspects of their current research. The
morning and early afternoon will be devoted to the
presentation of these papers. Later in the afternoon,
some of the issues raised in these papers will serve as
the basis for a roundtable discussion, moderated by
UM art historian Raymond Silverman, that will
consider the state of the field of African art history.
Questions that will frame the discussion may in-
o What is the nature of African art history as a
discipline and what is its relationship to the

general field of art history, especially "Western
o Is there any meaningful distinction between an
art-historical approach to African art and an
anthropological one?
O Do African's know art? If so, what is the nature
of this knowledge and where is it deposited?
How can scholars access this body of knowl-
o Do African artists get asked the same questions
as Western artists? Should they?
o Why does ethnicity continue to serve as the
dominant and defining social paradigm in the
study of art in Africa?
o Why do "traditional" and "contemporary" serve
as the dominant temporal paradigm for the field?
Is there any way to break out of this modernist



Summary: The Five College African Scholars Resi-
dency Program works to strengthen intellectual
capacity in African universities and to enrich Africa-
focused scholarship at the Five Colleges and intera-
tionally. It does so by bringing junior and mid-level
African scholars, employed by and teaching in
African universities and with active research projects
with an African focus, for 5- and 10-month research
residencies at Amherst College, Hampshire College,
Mount Holyoke College, Smith College, and the
University of Massachusetts Amherst, neighboring
institutions associated in the Five College Consor-
tium centered in Amherst, Massachusetts.

Program Requirements: Residents will be expected to
complete scholarly projects aimed to result in publi-
cation. Each scholar will be provided with a laptop
computer, which s/he may retain once the residency
is complete, so as to sustain subsequent contact by e-
mail. Each scholar will be hosted by one of the five
institutions, which will supply office space, tele-
phone and web access, and partnership with a local
faculty sponsor. Each resident will have access to
library and other research facilities at all five institu-
tions. All residents will participate in an interdiscipli-
nary Residents Research Seminar including fellow
>residents and Africanist faculty from the five
colleges, and will be expected to present their work
to the seminar, which will be conducted in English.
Teaching is not a requirement of the residency,

although residents may be invited as guest speakers
in courses offered at the five campuses.

- Eligibility. Eligibility for Residencies is limited to
junior and mid-level African scholars employed by
and teaching at African universities who intend to
return to their institutions in Africa upon completion
of their residencies. Academic leave authorization
must be certified by the applicant's home institution
at the time of application, as well as the right of the
Resident to return to his or her position upon
completion of the Residency. Applications are
welcome from scholars in all disciplines and may be
comparative in nature with an African focus. Appli-
cants must submit with their application a proposal
describing a research project to be completed during
the residency term. Interdisciplinary projects are
encouraged. Note: We will ask the US Immigration
authorities to issue a J-1 visa for those whom we
invite to be Residents. Please be aware that current
US immigration regulations require that an indi-
vidual who leaves the United States, having been
here on a J-1 visa, may not return under another J-1
visa until twelve months have elapsed.

Timing: Begins January 2003 and the program is
expected to continue at least into 2007.

Support includes airfare to and from Africa, a
monthly stipend of $3,000, housing or a housing
allowance, and health insurance for Residents who
meet the U.S. Department of State requirements for J-
1 exchange visitors. Reimbursement of certain
research expenses (books, research materials, travel
to conferences within the United States, etc.) is also
available up to $600 for five-month Residencies and
up to $1200 for ten-month Residencies

The Five College African Scholars Residency Pro-
gram is generously supported by the Bill & Melinda
Gates Foundation and by the five colleges. The
Program is administered by the Five College African
Studies Council, representing 30 Africanists from a
range of fields at all five institutions. The Council
sustains an intensive collaboration, allowing the
institutions to combine the substantial resources
available to support African studies at each of the
campuses. Members of the Council edit the African
Studies Review, the principal journal of the African
Studies Association.

For more information and application details, go to
the African Scholars Program website at http://
www.fivecolleges.edu/asp/, or call, write, or fax the
program at:

Five College African Scholars Program

Herter Hall
University of Massachusetts
Amherst, MA 01003 USA
Telephone: 413/577-3778
Fax: 413/577-3781
E-mail: asp@fivecolleges.edu

Call For Papers

Blacks and Asians in the Making of the Moder
World: A Conversation Across Fields
April 11-13, 2003

The African American Studies Program at Boston
University invites proposals for individual papers
and complete panels for its second annual interna-
tional conference on global connections between
Blacks and Asians. Recent work in the fields of Asian
American studies, African American studies, Asian
studies, and African studies has increased our
knowledge of the influence of African and Asian
descent populations on the creation of the modern
world and called into question Euro-centric models
of historical development. Yet, scholars in each of
these fields may have little opportunity for sharing
developments in the others that could inform their
own work. Therefore, this conference seeks to create
a forum for intellectual exchange that promotes
cross-fertilization of thinking, writing, and research
between them.

The conference will center on connections between
African and Asian descent populations in the context
of their impact on the modern world. We welcome
proposals for papers on these connections and
comparative papers on how Blacks and Asians have
influenced world economic and cultural develop-
ment since the fifteenth century. We are also inter-
ested in papers that critique the usefulness of con-
cepts such as culture, civilization, gender, race, and
ethnicity for understanding the role of African and
Asian descent populations in history, and papers that
analyze collective identities. Although we strongly
encourage the comparative approach, we will review
proposals for papers that focus on either group, and
we welcome proposals for panels of mixed presenta-
tions on Blacks and Asians.

To submit, please send a 250 word abstract together
with a current curriculum vita to:
Ronald K. Richardson,
Director, African American Studies
Boston University
138 Mountfort Street
Brookline, MA 02446.

You may submit by email to Dr. Christine Loken-Kim
at (lokenkim@bu.edu). To be considered proposals
must be received no later than October 15, 2002.

Cultures in Motion: The Africa Connection
International and Interdisciplinary Conference
University of Tennessee, Knoxville
Feb. 6-9, 2003

During the spring semester 2003, the University of
Tennessee will engage in a multitude of Africa
related activities and events that range from an
African Art Exhibit and scholar residencies on
campus to a host of outreach and cultural events,
including the North-American premiere of Nobel
laureate Wole Soyinka's play "Oyedipo at Kolhuni,"
a modern adaptation of Sophocles' "Oedipus at
Colonus." Performance dates are Feb. 7-22, 2003, and
conference participants will have the opportunity to
reserve tickets for the premiere on Friday, Feb. 7, or
the performance on Saturday, Feb. 8, 2003.

The overall theme for the Africa-Semester at the
University of Tennessee is "At Home in Africa -
Africa at Home: Celebrating African Art, Literature
and Performance, and it is one of our goals to focus
on the interrelatedness of African and non-African
cultures world-wide and over time.

As part of the Africa Semester at the University of
Tennessee, we will hold an interdisciplinary and
international conference entitled "Cultures in Mo-
tion: The Africa Connection."

During the conference we plan to focus on:
* How Africans and African elements have influ-
enced the cultural production in the Diaspora
" How African musicians, writers, performers, and
artists reflect non-African (cultural) influences in
their works,
" How processes of cultural contact and influence
are perceived and interpreted: as an enrichment
or as a development that will ultimately lead to
the erosion of unique and distinct cultural

We invite proposals for papers that explore these
themes in their historical and/or contemporaneous
contexts from all areas in the Humanities and Social
Sciences, and we especially welcome interdiscipli-
nary and non-traditional approaches.

Possible topics include, but are not limited to:
* Interacting to Understand / Understanding to

* Cultural Memories Memorized Cultures
* Ethnicity, Tribalism and Cultural Identity in the Age
of Globalization
* Politics of (Self)Representation in Print, the Media,
and on the Internet
* Historicizing Gender and Race
* A Closer Look at the 'Contact Zone'
* (Re)Defining Cultural Interconnectedness
* Dealing with 'Otherness' in Travel Accounts and
Ethnographic Sketches
* Analyzing Collections (Postcards, Souvenirs, Audio
Recordings, Photos, Art & Artifacts)
* (Un)Intended Colonial Legacies
* Forced and Voluntary Migrations and Contacts
* Visualizing 'Cultures in Motion'

Deadline for Proposals: Sept. 15, 2002
Please send an abstract of no more than 250 words
for a presentation of approximately 20 minutes and a
short biographical sketch to each of the conference
organizers listed below. Submissions via e-mail are
preferred! Please do not forget to include your
telephone number, fax number, and email address.
You should also let us know of any necessary audio-
visual needs.

Carolyn R. Hodges
(865) 974-2312

Stefanie Ohnesorg
(865) 974-7098

Mailing address:
Department of Modem Foreign Languages & Litera-
University of Tennessee
701 McClung Tower
Knoxville, TN 37996-0470, U.S.A.

A panel of scholars from various fields will select
papers after the closing date and notify presenters by
October 5, 2002 A selection of papers will be pub-
lished in a monograph.

April 3-5, 2003
"Borderlands and Beyond: Examining Intersections
of Race, Ethnicity, Class, Gender, Sexuality, and
Location: Arizona, United States
Call for Papers Deadline: 2002-10-15

The-National Association for Ethnic Studies invites
abstracts/proposals for papers, panels, workshops,
or media productions from all people in all disci-
plines and interdisciplinary fields in the arts, busi-
ness, sciences, humanities, law, medicine, social
sciences, and social services.

250 word abstracts/proposals should be submitted
by October 15, 2002, which relate to any aspect of the
theme with participant's institutional affiliation and
mailing address, telephone, fax number, and email
address. Abstracts/proposals must be of publishable
quality. The abstract/proposal must indicate
whether the presentation is an individual paper or a
complete panel presentation. Complete panel
proposals must include abstracts for each individual
presenter. Please include requests for audio/visual

Contact information:
NAES National Office
College of Arts and Sciences
Arizona State University West
4701 West Thunderbird Road-MC 3051
Glendale, AZ 85306

Or submit abstracts/proposals electronically as an
MS Word or RTF attachment to:

Call for Papers website:
http: //www.ethnicstudies.org


Alfred Anangwe and Aggrey Nganyi are organizing
a conference to be held in Kenya. The theme of the
conference is the relationship of traditional music
and reproduction of labor. We have chosen tradi-
tional music because it is not so commercial and
highly priced and therefore, is accessible to many
workers (it is affordable).

There exists a relationship between music and labor.
Labor as a commodity in the production process of
goods and services requires being replenished/
replaced/ reproduced. This process of replacing
worn out labor is referred to as social reproduction of

Machines require repair and replacement due to
wear and tear. Labor also must to be renewed. The
means for renewal of labor may take different forms
that include entertainment after work in the form of
listening to music and perhaps dancing to it.

Other forms include eating a good diet, living in a
spacious house etc. in the world of industrial produc-
tion, capital is responsible for reproducing labor
through payment of salaries and in some instances
provision of schemes that include insurance, hous-
ing, education and training etc. all these contribute to
higher productivity. In colonial Africa, this was a
dream because labor was either paid less or not at all.
This meant that workers could not afford to meet
their basics necessary for reproduction of labor such
as better housing, meals, education and training etc.

This meant that workers had to rely on traditional
forms of production and reproduction. They de-
pended on traditional subsistence farming for food,
work that was done by women, as men were out on
wage employment. They could not afford to visit
entertainment centers such as bars and discos
because their wages could not allow it. Instead, labor
was dependent on native brew/liquor.

But most important of all, they depended on tradi-
tional music for entertainment, despite improvement
in modem forms of entertainment like gramophones

Traditional music helped capital to grow because it
provided a form of unpaid entertainment and
refreshment of industrial workers. This led to further
accumulation of capital.

This conference is intended to bring together scholars
from different academic disciplines to develop this
field of music and labor.

Inquiries can be sent to:

Alfred Anangwe,
P.O. box 33135, Nairobi. 00600. Kenya.
e-mail anangwe@hotmail.com

Alexandria, Egypt
March 19-23, 2003

The ALA (African Literature Association) is an
American, independent non-profit professional
society open to scholars, teachers, and writers from
every country. Now in its 29th year, the ALA meets
annually in different cities in the Unites States, and
every five years on the continent of Africa. These
conferences at home and abroad are sponsored by
the institutions with which the convening member is
associated. The Conveners for this years conference
are Dr. Faiza Shereen (University of Dayton, Ohio),

Dr. Edris Makward, (University of Wisconsin-
Madison, Wisconsin), and Amira Nowaira (Alexan-
dria University, Egypt).

The dates of the conference are March 19-23, 2003 in
Alexandria, Egypt. For more information Please visit
our website and feel free to contact me with ques-
tions. There is also a call for papers and the deadline
for that is December 15, 2002

Melody-Ann Dzigbordi Yomekpe
300 College Park Avenue
University Of Dayton
English Department-1520
Dayton, OH 45469-1520

Email: melody-ann.yomekpe@notes.udayton.edu
Visit the website at http://academic.udayton.edu/

South Eastern Regional Seminar in African Studies
South Carolina, United States

The South Eastern Regional Seminar of African
Studies (SERSAS) is pleased to announce the first call
for papers for its annual Fall meeting and conference.
The meeting will be hosted Nov. 8-9 on the beautiful
campus of Clemson University in Clemson SC.

This CFP is currently open in terms of disciplines and
topics, and propsective participants are invited to
propose panels as well as individual papers. SERSAS
prides itself on providing an informal, collegial
environment for the exchange of academic ideas and
papers relating to African studies. Advanced gradu-
ate students are welcome to submit work-in-progress
proposals and faculty are encouraged to bring along
advanced graduate students.

Further information about directions, accommoda-
tion and panels will be made available in due course.
Please check the SERSAS website noted below.

For more information, or to submit a proposal, please
contact the coordinators. For more information about
SERSAS and to see past papers and conferences,
please visit the SERSAS website listed below. For
more information about our hosts at Clemson or for
directions, please consult their website: http://
or http://virtual.clemson.edu/groups/madren/toc/

Dr. Aran S. MacKinnon

Department of History,
State University of West Georgia
1600 Maple St., Carrollton, GA, 30118
Tel. (770) 836-4554
E-mail: amackinn@westga.edu

Dr. Nonso Okereafoezeke
Dept of Criminal Justice
Western Carolina University
E-mail: nonso@wcu.edu

Email: amackinn@westga.edu
Visit the website at http://www.ecu.edu/african/

OF People and Places

Roz Walker, director of the National Museum of
African Art, has decided to take early retirement,
effective June 28, 2002. In the course of 21 years at the
museum-five as director-Roz has made lasting
contributions to the Smithsonian. Under her stew-
ardship, NMAfA has refined and strengthened its
growing collections and produced more in-house
exhibitions than ever before. An acknowledged
expert in the art of Nigeria, she was directly respon-
sible for two recent important exhibitions, "Olowe of
Ise: A Yoruba Sculptor to Kings" (1998) and "Identity
of the Sacred: Two Shrine Figures from Nigeria"

Of equal importance is the fact that Roz championed
the notion that contemporary African art can hold as
much appeal as traditional works. She opened the
doors to the first permanent gallery devoted to
modern and contemporary African art and brought
on the museum's first curator in that field. Roz is
also credited with the creation of the museum's first
development office and launched its first-ever
traveling exhibitions.

Jean Borgatti, Assoc. Prof. Art History, Clark Univer-
sity, Worcester MA has been awarded a Fulbright
Teaching/Research Grant to return to Nigeria during
the academic year 2002-2003 where she will be
affiliated with the University of Benin and the
Federal Polytechnic at Auchi, Edo State. She will be
assessing change in Okpella aesthetics and visual
culture. The project includes reinterviewing 20% of
the original participants in her 1979 survey on
aesthetic preference.

Amanda Carlson has accepted a position as visiting
assistant professor at the University of Dayton.

Christa Clark has accepted a position as Curator of
Africa, Americas, and the Pacific at The Newark
Museum, effective November 4, 2002.

At the Bruneaf show in Brussels, some important
gold objects were stolen from Tambaran Gallery and
three objects from Kevin Conru. Please report any
information you have that could help us to find them

1 Ashanti Ram Ring: 2 1/2 inches, gold
2 parts Ashanti gold bracelet, very large
1 "spootnik" Ashanti gold ring
1 Large ring: Java green stone and gold, 14ct
1 Carnelian Gold ring with orange stone and animal
(horse? ) carved on it.
1 Persian gold and turquoise ring
2 gold ear ornaments, 14ct
1 Ashanti woven heavy bracelet with 2 knobs and
granulations all around
1 Kutch Nose ornament with a new stick pin to make
it as a brooch.

Kevin Conru:
Dogon wood statue provenance "Han Coray" #11
and published in CONRU Catalogue, #1; 33 cm
Easter Island Lizard wood figure, MOKO, approx. 60
Senufo seated female wood figure from Oetker
Collection, published in CONRU Catalogue #12; size
is 49 cm

If anyone has any information, please contact:
David Norden Sint Katelijnevest 27 B2000 Antwerp
Belgium Phone/Fax.: +32 3 2273540 http://

Recent Publications, Books, and Films


The Cradle Books/Arts Service has the pleasure of
providing librarians, Educational Institution, Book-
sellers & Industrials with comprehensive information
and assistance needed in the purchase of new and
recent books published in Nigeria through the fastest
possible means. For a booklist and catalogue or
enquiry about a specific title, please contact the
Managing Director at:

Cradle Books/Arts Service
PO Box 1769
Osogbo, Osun State

FAX NO: 234 35 243 205

Oral Traditions as Philosophy: Okot P'Bitek's
Legacy for African Philosophy
by Okot p'Bitek
Rowman & Littlefield

The book is a study of the Ugandan poet and cultural
critic Okot p'Bitek. In his poems and critical essays,
Okot engages with the traditions of his people the
songs, dances, funeral dirges and so forth seeing
them as manifestations of the people's philosophy of
life. Imbo makes explicit the philosophical questions
raised in Okot's work, placing them within the wider
picture of contemporary African philosophy.

Aerosol Kingdom: Subway Painters of New York
By Ivor L. Miller
Foreword by Robert Farris Thompson
University Press of Mississippi
$60.00, unjacketed hardback, ISBN 1-57806-464-3
$30.00, paperback, ISBN 1-57806-465-1

New York's graffiti problem ignited a worldwide,
hip-hop art explosion. When New York City youths
started spray painting subway cars, their markings
were acts of rebellion and defiant communications
between neighborhoods. Ivor L. Miller, author of the
new book Aerosol Kingdom: Subway Painters of New
York City (University Press of Mississippi), says the
impact on the art world was immediate. Miller writes
"The illegal and rebellious nature of this form caused
it to be, on the one hand, attacked by the city admin-
istration and on the other celebrated by artists who
recognized its aesthetic value."

From a vast array of inherited traditions and gritty
urban lifestyles, talented and renegade young New
Yorkers spawned a culture of their own, a balloon-
lettered shout heralding the coming of hip hop.
"Through their activities the subway painters
remapped the city," Miller writes. "By visually
communicating via the trains, they drew attention to
the city's marginal neighborhoods and the nature of
life on the streets." By the 1980s spray-paint art had
hit the mainstream, and subway painters became art
world darlings.

Aerosol Kingdom documents the careers of the
graffiteros and records the reflections of key figures
in the movement. The creative period of the move-

ment has lasted for over twenty years, but most of
the original works have vanished. Official cleanup of
public sites erased great pieces of the heyday. They
exist now only in photographs and in the artists,
sketchbooks. These are the sources Miller used to
illustrate his book.

In a foreword to Aerosol Kingdom, Robert Farris
Thompson writes, "The best graffiteros" all in this
book "are also strong artists, setting off shock waves
of mimesis and enthusiasm. The intelligence and the
heart behind these calligrapher-writers will change
many minds. The maturity of the idiom and the
seriousness of the writers come through in this book
like no other I know. It's aerosol gold."

For more information contact Steven B. Yates, Assis-
tant Marketing Manager/Promotions, 601.432.6459,
e-mail syates@ihl.state.ms.us. Read more about the
book at: http://www.upress.state.ms.us/catalog/
spring2002/ aerosol_kingdom.html

Special Issue of Res
Z. S. Strother has edited "African Works," a special
edition of Res: Journal of Anthropology and Aesthetics,
which is devoted to the question of methodology in
the visual arts. The issue has the goal of initiating a
discussion of how objects of African visual culture
emerge with meanings from cross-cultural dialogues,
through fieldwork, publication, and theoretical
framing. Copies of Res 39 (Spring 2001) are available
for $30.00 from the Publications Department of the
Peabody Museum of Archeology and Ethnology, 11
Divinity Avenue, Cambridge, MA 02138 (www.res-

The table of contents:
Z.S. Strother
Editorial, African works: anxious encounters in the
visual arts

Suzanne Blier, Autobiography and art history: the
imperative of peripheral vision

Ikem S. Okoye, Fieldwork and the text preceding the
(question) mark

Ruth B. Philips, Can you go out without your head?
Fieldwork as a transformative experience

Tobias Wendl, Entangled traditions: photography
and the history of media in southern Ghana

Sarah Brett-Smith, When is an object finished? The
creation of the invisible among the Bamana of Mali

Wyatt MacGaffey

Discussion, Astonishment and stickiness in Kongo art:
a theoretical advance

Black Women White Men: The Sexual Exploitation of
Female Slaves in the Danish West Indies
By Eddie Donoghue
Africa World Press, Inc.
ISBN: 0-86543-958-3

Using archival material and other existing sources,
this book graphically addressesthe sexual exploita-
tion of female slaves in holding pens on the West
Coast of Africa, on slave ships during the Trans-
Atlantic crossing, and on plantations in the Danish
West Indies, now know as the United States Virgin

In this book, Donoghue successfully demonstrates
how under the Danish Slave Codes it was impossible
to rape a slave. He notes that if a female slave died
during her resistance to the sexual advances of any
master, her owner was entitled to compensation by
law. The author further notes that the diminishing
slave population near the end of the eighteenth
century triggered the development of a comprehen-
sive plan for the breeding of slaves in the Danish
West Indian colony. The blueprints included the
granting of generous loans to planters to import
female slaves of childbearing age. Also, every black
female slave who bore her master a healthy child was
rewarded monetarily. Although it is true that some
slaves welcomed sexual liaisons with their white
masters and serve as concubines or "housekeepers,"
the book provides compelling evidence that many
resisted by resorting to abortion, infanticide, poison-
ing, marronage and suicide.

Fully indexed with extensive notes and an invaluable
bibliography, the book successfully chronicles
relatively unknown dimensions of slavery in the
Danish West Indes.

Website: http://www.goodman-gallery.com or e-
mail them at goodman@iafrica.com

For information on South African artists working in
Film you could contact the Goodman Gallery in
Johannesburg who represent many of the country's
internationally well known artists like William
Kentridge who makes film animation, Penny Siopis
and Clive Van den Berg.


TaXi is the title of a series of books that begins to cor-
rect the lack of published documentation on contem-
porary South African art. The series initiated in 2000

by the French Institute of South Africa (IFAS) and pub-
lished by David Krut Publishing is additionally
funded by Pro Helvetia Arts Council of Switzerland,
the Royal Netherlands Embassy and the MTN Art In-

The series is envisaged as a long-term, non-profit cul-
tural investment that will provide exposure for local
writers and book designers and, in collaboration with
the MTN Art Institute, develop an active educational
programme and teaching resource archive. An inde-
pendent advisory committee selects artists who have
created a significant body of work, but who as yet have
no substantial publications on their production.

TaXi art books are edited by South African art critic
Brenda Atkinson. A new author is selected for each
publication, and abstracts of his her or her text are trans-
lated into French and Dutch.

As an extension of the individual Taxi art books, each
title in the series is published together with an Educa-
tional Supplement compiled and authored by
Philippa. The supplements stress a learner-based ap-
proach to art teaching, where learners and their teach-
ers are encouraged to draw on their own resources of
imagination and experience. They are designed spe-
cifically for wide-ranging subject integration in senior
school curricula, but are adaptable for informal art
training as well as tertiary institutions. Through re-
search, discussion, collaboration and reflection learn-
ers are given an opportunity to get to know and appre-
ciate the artworks, their personal values and identities,
their communities and their histories. Conceptual
worksheets and practical projects also give learners the
opportunity to develop their own critical thinking, vi-
sual literacy and writing skills.

These educational publications created by the author
in collaboration with the artist and writer of each book
- are in English and contain worksheets for students
as well as guidelines for teachers.


Jo Ractliffe is a practicing artist, working with photo-
based media, video and installation. She lives in
Johannesburg and has been a lecturer at the Univer-
sity of the Witwatersrand since 1991. She was born in
Cape Town inl 961 and completed her Masters in
Fine Art degree with distinction at the University of
Cape Town. In 1999 she was awarded the prestigious
FNB Vita Art prize for her multi-screen installation
Love, Death, Sacrifice and so forth.

Ractliffe's work has received attention not only for
the unusual content and presentation of her images,

but because she interrogates the familiar ways in
which photography is used, particularly the status of
'truth' in documentary photography. Beautiful color
reproductions showcase the spectrum of her in-
tensely seductive work.

Atkinson's text is thorough and highly readable and
includes revealing abstracts from interviews with the
artist. The Educational Supplement, written by
Atkinson and Philippa Hobbs, presents a number of
conceptual and practical projects arranged into 4

Thinking about medium, process and meaning
Telling stories with photographs
Art and politics
Listening to what images are saying.

by Brenda Atkinson
softcover; 96 pages; 25 pages color plates; French/
Dutch translations;
ISBN 0 620 26401 2

by Philippa Hobbs
softcover; 16 pages with black and white images;
ISBN 0 620 27077 2


Bom in 1938, Samson Mudzunga lives in Venda and
works between Northern Province and
Johannesburg, where he was first employed as a
gardener and then a corporate driver before starting
to make art full-time in 1989.

Mudzunga has attracted the attention of scholars and
collectors because of his unique carved 'coffin-
drums', the unusual performances that he arranges
around them, and the controversy that his works

The book contains two essays one by artist and
curator Stephen Hobbs, who has worked with
Mudzunga on performances bridging Venda and
Johannesburg; the other by Kathy Coates, who has
lived and worked in Northern Province in the course
of completing her Masters thesis on Venda artists.

The texts in the book interrogate Mudzunga's work
from two very different geographic perspectives, and
the images printed in black and white on recycled
paper document his fascinating performances and
the objects he has made.

Hobbs raises questions about the relationship
between an artist and his community, and the role of
conflict in an artist's career. These issues among
others are explored in 5 worksheets:

Thinking about art and objects;
Integrating art and performance;
Looking at art and life/death through art;
Discovering art and myth;
Exploring art and conflict.

by Kathy Coates & Stephen Hobbs
softcover; 84 pages; black/white images; French/
Dutch translations
ISBN 0 620 27078 0
by Philippa Hobbs
softcover; 20 pages with black/white images; colour
ISBN 0 620 27079 9

by Lola Frost

Jeremy Wafer lives in Durban, where he was born in
1953, and has been a lecturer at the Natal Technikon
since 1983. After completing his Bachelors degree in
Fine Art he spent time in Johannesburg, where he
read for his Masters Degree in History of Art at the
University of the Witwatersrand.

Wafer's work is informed by a modular, minimal and
contemplative artistic language. He has worked in an
unusually wide range of media spanning both
traditional art-making processes and contemporary
installation. He now collaborates artistically with his
photographer wife Colleen.

Wafer's images, which draw from western and
southern African traditions, are particularly fascinat-
ing in the context of a culturally diverse, post-
apartheid South Africa. He seems to invite us to seek
new identities, both private and collective.

The book is full of rich color reproductions that
illustrate the quiet and enigmatic beauty of Wafer's
socially engaged work; Lola Frost's text has both
academic and broad appeal.

The Educational Supplement by Philippa Hobbs
invites learners to discuss concepts and topics such
as multiculturalism and resistance art, and the

difference between allusion and literal depiction in
artworks. It consists of 5 worksheets:

Teasing out meaning
Suppressing the story
Looking at Utopia
Forging new identities
Thinking in three dimensions.

by Lola Frost
softcover; 96 pages; 24 pages color images; French/
Dutch translations
ISBN 0 620 27380 1

by Philippa Hobbs
softcover; 20 pages with black/white images; color
cover, ISBN 0 620 27381 X
Our latest title published in November 2001:

by Santu Mofokeng and Sam Raditlhalo

Santu Mofokeng was born in Johannesburg in 1956
and lives in Soweto when he is not on his working
visits to Europe. His photographic experience began
as a street photographer in Soweto, but in the early
1980s, during a time of accelerated political activism,
he embarked on a career in documentary photogra-

Having won several awards and staged numerous
exhibitions in the interim, Mofokeng has become one
of South Africa's foremost photographers one
whose work resituates the role of the medium in the
country's history. Engaging subjects as visually
diverse as religious ritual, black middle-class identi-
ties, and the signifying potential of landscape, he
upsets the comfort zones of racial and cultural
memory, always foregrounding the ideological role
of representation.

For this book he has made a selection of 76 of his
images to complement his autobiographical writings,
which make up the majority of the text. The second
text is by Sam Raditlhalo. His writing is based on a
series of interviews with Mofokeng and provides an
insight into the complex issues Mofokeng endeavors
to address in his photography.

The Educational Supplement by Philippa Hobbs
includes a special contribution by Mofokeng, to-
gether with 3 worksheets:

Beautiful Contrast
Narratives of Land

These worksheets emphasize an autobiographical
approach to art making, introduced by accounts from
Mofokeng's life and extended in projects that stress
the value of personal history and experience as a
creative resource.

by Santu Mofokeng and Sam Raditlhalo
softcover; 96 pages; 48 pages duotone; French/Dutch
ISBN 0 620 27949 4

by Philippa Hobbs
softcover; 20 pages with black /white images;
duotone cover, ISBN 0-620-27950-8

Passages II. Histoire et pouvoir dans la litterature antillo-
by Ange-Severin MALANDA
ISBN 2 913 983-29-4

Contributing to the work of those who, in the
Antilles and in Guyana, interrogate the language and
the history, the present work confronts various
problems. Proceeding to a second reading of several
papers, the author pursues a research concerning the
former as much as the most recent tours of thought
or writing. The stakes which it(he) tracks down
deceive in the report between writing and orality, or
between language, knowledge, right and power. This
study, which treats representations of the coloniza-
tion, the slavery and postesclavagism, questions the
speeches which are held about the 'cr6olite' or about
the 'guyanite'. He counts some subjects or problems
that the authors of Martinique, Guadeloupe or
Guyana and Haiti reproduce or transform constantly
or gradually.

Malanda was orn July 27, 1957, in Congo-Brazzaville.
After studying at the University of Pantheon-
Sorbonne, Ange-Severin he earned his doctor of
philosophy (Universit6 de Toulouse le Mirail, 1993;
thesis: 'Etat, empire et droit dans l'oeuvre de Dante').
He also pursued studies of French literature (Paris
VIII and Paris-Sorbonne), film and film theory and
theater (Sorbonne-Nouvelle). He is author of many
articles including 'Le project litt6raire de Sony Labou
Tansi' (Paris, in 'Le Mois en Afrique', n 205-206,
February-March, 1983), 'Democratie et violence en
Afrique' (Paris, in 'Revue des Deux mondes', No-
vember, 1994), 'L'Afrique entire guerre et droit', Paris,

'Lignes', 3rd quarter 1994, n 23), 'La tragedie
congolaise' (in 'Liberation', Paris, August 31, 1999),'
Les maitres de la formule dans les groups Kongo et
Teke' (in 'Notre Librairie', Paris, April-June 2001, n
144). He has published several books, including
'L'esthetique litt6raire de Camara Laye' (Paris,
L'Harmattan, 2000; ISBN 2-7384-8882-X), 'Origines de
la fiction et fiction des origins chez Emmanuel
Dongala' (Paris, L'Harmattan, 2000; ISBN 2-7384-
8878-1), 'Pepetela et 1'6criture du mythe et de
l'histoire' (in association with D. Drndarska, Paris,
L'Harmattan, 2000; ISBN 2-7384-9142-1), 'Lire
l'oeuvre de Sylvain Bemba' (Paris, Editions du Ciref,
2000; ISBN 2-913-983-20-0), 'Daniel Biyaoula et le
recit de l'exil' (Paris, Editions du Ciref, 2000; ISBN 2-
913-983-19-7), and 'Dose I', his first novel (Paris,
Editions du Ciref, 2001; ISBN 2-913-983-25-1).

Internet Resources


"Other Africas: Images of Nigerian Modernity" is an
online exhibit of photographs, cloth, clothing,
popular posters, and downloadable movie trailers
from southeast Nigeria prepared by John C. McCall
and Christey Carwile-Routon.

The website is a digital compliment of an exhibit
installed at the University Museum at Southern
Illinois University, Carbondale from January 16 to
April 21, 2002. The website will be up indefinitely.

You can find it on the web at:


Streaming video of potters making containers in
Burkina Faso has been added to the Art and Life in
Africa Web site http:/ /www.uiowa.edu/%7Eintl/
ACAD/rft/pottery.html. You can show your classes
videos of potters making containers using several
techniques, as well as firing pottery. In addition,
there are 700 new photographs of pottery being
made, on Barbara Thompson's "Earth Transformed."
Web site http://bailiwick.lib.uiowa.edu/african-

These are photographs of each of five pottery tech-
niques in May, 2001 and February, 2002. You will

need to download Quicktime from the Apple Web
site at: http://www.apple.com/quicktime/down-
load/ to use the streaming video. Versions are
available for Mac and Windows machines.

Finally, Clay and Fire: Pottery in Africa, the proceed-
ings of the pottery conference at the University of
Iowa, is available from africart@uiowa.edu for $50/
copy. For details http://www.uiowa.edu/%7Eintl/

Sponsored by H-Net, Humanities & Social Sciences
On-line, Michigan State University

English H-Museum (ISSN 1618 0534) is a moderated
mailing list and information forum. This means that
texts are reviewed by an editorial panel, revised if
necessary and only then transmitted. The manager of
the list will ensure that the contents meet academic
standards and prevent their use for commercial, non-
academic or non-relevant purposes. The editorial
team is supported by an advisory board.

The mailing list addresses themes and questions
primarily relating to museums and memorial places,
but is also intended to be interdisciplinary, so that
archaeological, historical, cultural and artistic infor-
mation can be posted alongside other more estab-
lished, central spheres of activity. Articles relating to
the activities and news of archives and libraries will
also be listed. A particular feature is the emphasis on
museums and the internet. You will also find ac-
counts and discussions of exhibitions, reviews of
books and other communication media, as well as
reports of conferences and calls for papers.

Subscription applications are solicited from scientists
in museums, universities, libraries, archives and
other academic institutions, as well as from graduate
students of the arts, cultural sciences, museology and
history. The languages are mainly English and
German, but Italian, French and Dutch.

Like all H-Net lists, H-MUSEUM is moderated to edit
out material that, in the editors' opinions, is not
germane to the list, involves technical matters (such
as subscription management requests), is inflamma-
tory, or violates evolving, yet common, standards of
Internet etiquette.

To join H-MUSEUM, please send a message from the
account where you wish to receive mail, to:


(with no signatures or styled text, word wrap off for

long lines) and only this text:

sub h-MUSEUM firstname lastname, institution
Example: sub h-MUSEUM Leslie Jones, Pacific State

Follow the instructions you receive by return mail. If
you have questions or experience difficulties in
attempting to subscribe, please send a message to:


H-Net is an international network of scholars in the
humanities and social sciences that creates and
coordinates electronic networks, using a variety of
media, and with a common objective of advancing
humanities and social science teaching and research.
H-Net was created to provide a positive, supportive,
equalitarian environment for the friendly exchange
of ideas and scholarly resources, and is hosted by
Michigan State University. For more information
about H-Net, write to H-Net@H-net.msu.edu, or
point your web browser to:


The Ethiopian Art Heritage Project (a 501C3 corpora-
tion) is pleased to announce the launching of a
website devoted to the arts of Ethiopia. Please visit
us at:

Please note that a limited number of grants and
fellowships are being offered to qualified applicants.
Sample projects, qualifications, and application
procedures, as well as a mission statement on the
Ethiopian Art Heritage Project, are provided on the

An art gallery is included, plus links to other sites
featuring Ethiopian arts, as well as an invitation for
people to become involved with the website, our
project, and the arts of Ethiopia. We welcome your
comments and your participation.

A guide to resources on the web for research on the
literature & culture of Francophone Africa & the

This bilingual site features selected Internet resources
primarily on Francophone African & Diasporic
cultural expression. Here, users can access annotated

descriptions of web sites dedicated to literature,
theater, music, dance, the visual arts & cinema, as
well as sites whose focus are rather the sociocultural
context in which such artistic creation occurs. Also
featured are links to African/Africana studies
programs & resources around the world. Designed
for use by both experts & novices in the field, re-
sources are initially presented by subject. Although
structured as a database, users are however able to
conduct increasingly more advanced searches by
determining the region of interest, the site type, the
language used, as well as the specific features sought
- such as audio clips, bibliographies, lyrics, photo-
graphs or scholarly articles.

In addition to the direct link through the URL, the
site can be accessed via the Brown University Library
Web catalog Josiah, the alphabetical list of electronic
resources and the subject guide for French Studies.

We welcome your suggestions and comments at

Afro-Dit is dedicated to the tribal arts of Africa.
Collectors are encouraged to share their enthusiasm
for these beautiful, magical objects.

"I am embarking on a new adventure, hoping to
create a place for novice and advanced collectors to
interact, engaging in mutual education by asking
questions and sharing what they know. For now,
there is a page of Links to sites that will probably
interest the readers, and a Discussion Forum that will
almost certainly become the centerpoint of what goes
on here. Discussions likely to be of lasting interest
will be archived in order to make them accessible in
the future. Anyone who would like to generate a lead
essay for discussion is invited to send it to me, and I
will set it up as a web page on this site and can create
a separate discussion forum for it. I've started things
off by posting the text of Weaving and Wood, a short
course on tribal arts that I presented a few years

Steve Price "spriclh"
http: / /www.afro-dit.com

I have just formed Sogolon Archives, a unique
collection of photography covering the global African
experience from the 17th century to the present day.
Many images from my collection have appeared in
travel magazines, documentaries and scholarly

The cornerstone of the collection is the extensive
personalities file which features people in the news
from the worlds of entertainment, business, politics
and sports. Though the majority of the Sogolon
Archives is wholly owned, representation agree-
ments with several international photo agencies add
to the constantly evolving depth of content.

I will be launching the first phase of our website in
the Fall of 2002 and follow that up by adding a
searchable database of images featuring new produc-
tion and selections from the heart of the collection.

In the mean time, I encourage you to email photo
requests to me and refer my archive to your col-
leagues in the world of Africana studies.

Sogolon Archives


T..K. Biaya

Biaya has died. This comes as a profound shock to
anyone who knew him or even knew of him, as his
exuberant life so spilled over with ideas and intellec-
tual energy. His nom de plume was "T. K. Biaya" and
a few knew that his first name was Tshikala; but for
those who reveled in his enthusiasm, he was simply
Biaya-a single-named force unto himself.

Biaya held a PhD in History (1990) from the Univer-
sity of Laval, Quebec. He also held MAs in Ethno-
Psychology from the University of Kisangani (1991)
and in History and Social Sciences from the Ecole
Normale Superieur of Kananga (1983), as well as a
BA in African Linguistics and Literature from the
University of Lubumbashi (1980). The diversity of his
studies gave him distinct resources for studying the
complexities of contemporary urban Africa. His most
recent work concerned social conflict in Africa
studied through a series of posts at and through
CODESRIA in Dakar and Addis Abeba. Over the past
fifteen years he also held fellowships and teaching
appointments at Laval, McGill, NYU, and the univer-
sities of Montreal and Iowa.

Biaya was unimaginably prolific and outrageously
brilliant, witness the contrast of his laughingly
provocative piece in Public Culture called "'Crushing
the Pistachio': Eroticism in Senegal and the Art of
Ousmane Ndiaye Dago" (2000) with more serious
works like "Le pouvoir ethnique concept, lieux de
pouvoir et pratiques centre l'Etat dans la mod6rite
africaine: Analyse compare des Mourides (S6negal)
et Luba (Congo-Zaire)" in Anthropologie et Societ6s

(1998), or his edited issue of Africa Zamani called "Le
merveilleux dans la parole postscripturale en
Afrique" (1998), "La mort et ses metaphores au
Congo-Zaire, 1990-1995: Mami Wata, le Congolais, et
les cycles gnostiques" in Cahiers africains (1998), or
again, "Les paradoxes de la masculinity africain
modeme" in Canadian Folklore (1997).

His early training in Catholic schools and growing
up in the absurdities of Mobutu's Zaire provided
grist for surreal juxtapositions, and indeed, there was
something of Bataille about Biaya's daring to leap so
far beyond expectations. During his years in Dakar,
Biaya began studying the monk-like Baye Falls, a
movement within the Mouride Sufi Way, and it is
safe to say that while he carried with him the para-
doxes of his earliest seminarian training, he became a
dedicated Baye Fall himself.

All who came within Biaya's aura will remember his
ear-shattering laughter, his hilarious playfulness with
children, and the way he used his large eyes and
mobile face to express the joyful humor he found in
life. Biaya lived to dance and he was a handsome
man who loved women. Although it was always
difficult to wrest a response to one's messages to
him, he was a most loyal friend who sought to
promote the ideas and work of others-this follow-
ing the model for generous scholarship he learned
from his beloved mentor at Laval, Bogumil
Jewsiewicki. Biaya returned to Dakar from Addis this
past spring and in late May he was hospitalized for
more than a month before passing away in early July.
He leaves a wife and infant in Dakar, and a great
many friends around the world who will remain
forever stunned by his loss.

Allen F. Roberts, UCLA

Keith Nicklin

Keith Nicklin died on Monday, September 2,2002, on
his 56th birthday. A memorial service was held on
Friday, September 6, at 2:00, at St. Michael's Church,
Cradley, near Malvern.

First Call For Panel Praposals

13" Triennial Symposium on African Art
April, 2004

The board of directors of ACASA invites members
to submit panel proposals for the next Triennial
Symposium on African Art, to be held in April,
2004. A preliminary list will be published in the
next issue of the ACASA Newsletter, this coming
Winter. A second call for panel proposals and a first
call for paper proposals will appear in the same
newsletter, then a final call for papers will appear
in the Spring, 2003 newsletter.

Proposals should include the following informa-

1. Title
2. A proposal of up to two pages, describing the
premise and scope of the panel
3. A one paragraph abstract, to be published in
the newsletter.
4. A one-page CV of the panel chair
5. Contact information for the chair, including
mailing address, phone and fax numbers and
e-mail address, when available.

Please send proposals to: Christopher Steiner,
Chair/Triennial Program Committee, by e-mail to
cbste@conncoll.edu, or by regular mail to: Christo-
pher Steiner, Dept. of Art History, Connecticut
College, 270 Mohegan Ave., New London, CT


2002 Directory of Members

* North America, Europe,

& Asia

African Arts
James S. Coleman African Studies Ctr
University of California, Los Angeles
Box 951310
Los Angeles, CA 90095-1310 USA
Telephone: 310-825-1310
Fax: 310-206-2250
email: afriarts@ucla.edu

African Studies Association
Rutgers University, Douglas Campus
132 George St.
New Brunswick, NJ 08901-1400 USA
Telephone: 732-932-3394

Ryerson and Burnham Libraries
Art Institute of Chicago
111 South Michigan Ave.
Chicago, IL 60603-6492 USA

College Art Association
275 Seventh Avenue
New York, NY 10001 USA
Telephone: 212-691-1051

Institute of International Visual Arts
6-8 Standard Place, Rivington Street
London EC2A 3BE
Telephone: 4420-7729-9616
Fax: 4420-7729-9509
email: library @iniva,org
http//: www.iniva.org

Robert Goldwater Library
Metropolitan Museum of Art
Fifth Avenue at 82nd Street
New York, NY 10028 USA

National Museum of African Art
Room 2138
Smithsonian Institution
950 Jefferson Dr., SW
Washington, DC 20560-0708 USA
Telephone: 202-357-4630 x286
email: libmail@sil.si.edu
nmafa-hp.htm (main),
http//:www.siris.si.edu (library catalog)

University of East Anglia
Arts of Africa, Oceania, Americas
Sainsbury Research Unit,
Sainsbury Centre
Norwich NR4 7TJ
Telephone: 00-44-1603-592-659
Fax: 00-44-1603-259-401
email: sru.library@uea.ac.uk
http//: www.uea.ac.uk/art/sru

Acquisitions Dept,
12 Library
University of Illinois
1408 W. Gregory Dr.
Urbana, IL 61801-3807 USA

Adedze, Agbenyega
Department of History
Illinois State University
P.O. Box 4420
Normal, IL 61790 USA
Work: 309-438-8367
fax: 309-438-5607
email: adedze@ilstu.edu

Aguilar, Laurel Birch
St. Salvator's College
University of St. Andrews
18 St. Mary Street
St. Andrews, KY16 8AZ SCOTLAND
Home: 44-1334-477626
Work: 44-1334-462104
fax: 44-1334-462030
email: lbda@st-andrews.ac.uk

Aherne, Tavy D.
Indiana University
2261 Bent Tree Dr.
Bloomington, IN 47401 USA
Home: 812-323-9173
email: tavy @mymy.com

Anderson, Martha
Alfred University
64 W. University St.
Alfred, NY 14802 USA
Home: 607-587-9550
Work: 607-871-2468
fax: 607-871-2490
email: fanderson@alfred.edu

Arnoldi, Mary Jo
National Museum of Natural History:
Smithsonian Institution
4600 Conn. Ave. NW #220
Washington, DC 20008 USA
Home: 202-244-5386
Work: 202-357-1396
fax: 202-357-2208
email: arnoldi.mary@nmnh.si.edu

Bach, Suzanne
76 Cluett Drive
Williamstown, MA 01267 USA
Home: 413-458-9522
fax: 413-458-9295
email: rsbach@bcn.net

Bacharach, Joan
11900 Coldstream Circle
Potomac, MD 20854 USA
email: Joan_Bacharach@nps.gov

Batulukisi, Niangi
Curatorial -- African Art
The Dayton Art Institute
456 Belmonte Park North
Dayton, OH 45406 USA
Home: 937-854-0373
Work: 937-223-5277
fax: 937-223-3140
email: niangi@daytonartinstitute.org
.http//: www.daytonartinstitute.org

Bay, Edna G.
ILA, Emory University
Atlanta, GA 30322 USA
Home: 770-938-5217
Work: 404-727-4224
fax: 404-727-2370
email: ebay@emory.edu

Beck, Gretchen
Art Department
Concordia University
1530 Concordia West
Irvine, CA 92612-3299 USA
Home: 949-733-3485
Work: 949-854-8002 x1509
fax: 949-854-6854
email: gretchen.beck@cui.edu

Bentor, Eli
Department of Art
Appalachian State University
Boone, NC 28608 USA
Home: 828-264-6173
Work: 828-262-2579
fax: 828-262-6756
email: bentore@appstate.edu

Berns, Marla C.
Fowler Museum
University of California, Los Angeles
Box 951549
Los Angeles, CA 90095-1549 USA
Home: 310-314-2175
Work: 310-825-4259
fax: 310-206-7007
email: berns@arts.ucla.edu
http//: www.fmch.ucla.edu

Berzock, Kathleen E. Bickford
Department of African & Amerindian Art
Art Institute of Chicago
111 S. Michigan Ave.
Chicago, IL 60603 USA
Work: 312-857-7172
fax: 312-443-0849
email: kbickford@artic.edu

Bettelheim, Judith
Art Department
San Francisco State University
5308 Manila Ave.
Oakland, CA 94618 USA
Home: 510-653-1769
Work: 415-338-2176
fax: 415-338-6537
email: betheim@sfsu.edu

Blackmun, Barbara W.
Department of Art
San Diego Mesa College
9850 Ogram Drive
La Mesa, CA 91941 USA
Home: 619-461-5930
fax: 619-461-1013
email: barbara_blackmun@

Blackmun Visona, Monica
Department of Art
Metropolitan State College of Denver
12542 W. Mississippi Ave.
Lakewood, CO 80228-3519 USA
Home: 303-989-7748
Work: 303-556-3090
fax: 303-556-4094
email: visonam@mscd.edu

Blier, Suzanne P.
Hist. of Art & Architecture;
Afro-American Studies Dept.
Harvard University
--Arthur M. Sackler Museum,
485 Broadway
Cambridge, MA 02138 USA
Home: 617-497-1464
fax: 617-497-1464
email: blier@fas.harvard.edu

Bloom, Peter J.
English, Film Studies
Indiana U.-Purdue U. at Indianapolis
425 University Blvd,
504 D Cavanaugh Hall
Indianapolis, IN 46202-5140 USA
Home: 317-251-9991
Work: 317-274-8882
fax: 317-278-1287
email: pbloom@iupui.edu

Boram-Hays, Carol
791 Oak Street
Columbus, OH 43205 USA
Home: 614-621-2742

Borgatti, Jean M.
Visual and Performing Art
Clark University
295 Maple Ave.
Shrewsbury, MA 01545 USA
Home: 508-793-9695
Work: 508-925-1516
fax: 508-752-4383
email: jborgatti@aol.com
http//: www.clarku.edu/-jborgatt

Bourgeois, Arthur P.
Governors State University
22910 Bruce Drive
Richton Park, IL 60471 USA
Home: 708-747-4546
Work: 708-534-4012
fax: 708-534-7895
email: a-bourgeois @ govst.edu
http//: www.govst.edu/users/gbourge/

Brett-Smith, Sarah
Department of Art History
Rutgers University
287A Nassau Street
Princeton, NJ 08540 USA
Home: 609-921-3463
Work: 732-932-7041
fax: 609-924-8399 (attn. Stephen Adler)
email: brettsmi@rci.rutgers.edu

Bridger, Nicholas
San Fransisco State University
1617 Brookvale Dr. #1
San Jose, CA 95129 USA
Home: 408-966-7854

Brown, Karen Hull
Art Department
Boise State University
1823 Fillmore Street
Caldwell, ID 83605 USA
Home: 208-454-5649
email: khbrown@albertson.edu

Burmeister, Alice
Department of Art & Design
Winthrop University
140 McLaurin Hall
Rock Hill, SC 29733 USA
Home: 803-324-9065
Work: 803-323-2656
fax: 803-323-2333
email: burmeistera@winthrop.edu

Carlson, Amanda
Department of Visual Arts
University of Dayton
300 College Park
Dayton, OH 45469-1664 USA
Work: 937-229-3209
fax: 937-229-3943
email: findamand@aol.com

Celenko, Theodore
African Art, Curator
Indianapolis Museum of Art
1200 West 38th Street
Indianapolis, IN 46208 USA
Work: 317-923-1331
fax: 317-926-8931
email: tcelenko@ima-art.org
http//: www.ima-art.org

Clarke, Christa J.
Neuberger Museum of Art
SUNY, Purchase College
735 Anderson Hill Rd.
Purchase, NY 10577 USA
Home: 908-301-9333
Work: 914-251-6107
fax: 914-251-6101
email: christa.clarke@purchase.edu

Cole, Herbert M.
History of Art and Architecture
University California, Santa Barbara
Santa Barbara, CA 93106 USA
Home: 805-682-1809
Work: 805-893-3501
fax: 805-893 7117
email: skipcole@humanitas.ucsb.edu

Coote, Jeremy
Pitt Rivers Museum
University of Oxford
South Parks Road
Oxford, Oxon OX1 3PP
Home: 44-1865-243426
Work: 44-1865-270930
fax: 44-1865-270943
email: jeremy.coote@prm.ox.ac.uk

Cordwell, Justine M.
African Curator
May Weber Foundation
437 W. Belden Ave.
Chicago, IL 60614-3815 USA
Home: 773-528-2128
Work: 773-348-2695

Cosentino, Donald J.
World Arts and Cultures Department
University of California, Los Angeles
107 S. Gramercy P1.
Los Angeles, CA 90004 USA
Home: 323-466-3981
Work: 310-206-1498
fax: 323-466-8713
email: cosentin@humnet.ucla.edu

D'Azevedo, Warren
1755 Allen Street
Reno, NV 89509 USA
Home: 702-786-5331
Work: 702-784-6704

Danilowitz, Brenda M.
435 Oakview Drive
Orange, CT 06477 USA
Home: 203-799-3975
Work: 203-393-4089
fax: 203-393-4094
email: bmdanilowitz@aol.com

Darish, Patricia
3308 Shepherd St.
Chevy Chase, MD 20815 USA
Home: 301-718-3629
email: pdarish@mindspring.com

Davis, Willis Bing
Visiting Scholar
African, AfricanAmerican Studies
Wright State University
Dayton, OH 45435-0001 USA
Home: 937-276-3507
Work: 937-775-5532
fax: 937-775-5563

DeLancey, Mark D.
History of Art and Architecture
Harvard University
485 Broadway
Cambridge, MA 02138 USA
Home: 617-441-7961
Work: 617-495-2377
fax: 617-495-1769
email: mdelanc@fas.harvard.edu
http//: www.geocities.com/

Dewey, William J.
School of Art
University of Tennessee
1233 Harrington Dr.
Knoxville, TN 37922 USA
Home: 865-692-6775
Work: 865-974-0651
fax: 865-974-3198
email: wdewey@utk.edu

Drewal, Henry
Dept. of Art History
University of Wisconsin--Madison
Elvehjem Museum of Art
800 University Ave.
Madison, WI 53706 USA
Home: 608-233-2348
Work: 608-263-9362 / 2340
fax: 608-265-6425
email: hjdrewal@facstaff.wisc.edu

Ehrlich, Martha J.
Department of Art and Design
S. Illinois University at Edwardsville
338 N. Fillmore Street
Edwardsville, IL 62025-1758 USA
Home: 618-692-6262
Work: 618-650-3183

Ezra, Kate
Art and Design
Columbia College
600 S. Michigan Ave.
Chicago, IL 60605 USA
Home: 773-955-0413
Work: 312-344-7749
fax: 312-344-8009
email: kate.ezra@att.net

Fagaly, William A.
New Orleans Museum of Art
915 Saint Philip St.
New Orleans, LA 70116-2407 USA
Home: 504-522-9142
Work: 504-483-2630
fax: 504-484-6662 (o);
504-522-9142 (h)
email: bfagaly@noma.org (o);
bfagaly@hotmail.com (h)

Farr, D. Francine
Art History
Montgomery College,
Takoma Park Campus
Pavillion of Fine Arts,
7600 Takoma Ave.
Takoma Park, MD 20910 USA
Home: 202-488-7401
Work: 202-466-0520
fax: 202-466-0583
email: ffarr@elawforum.com

Fowler-Paul, Monique
School of Oriental & African Studies
University of London
34 Gramercy Park East #3BR
New York, NY 10003 USA
Home: 212-477-0979
email: mfowlerpaul@hotmail.com

Frank, Barbara
Department of Art
The University at Stony Brook, SUNY
Stony Brook, NY 11794-5400 USA
Home: 631-474-2986
Work: 631-632-7296
email: bfrank@ms.cc.sunysb.edu

Galembo, Phyllis
Art Department
University of Albany, SUNY
125 W. 16th Street #140
New York, NY 10011 USA
Home: 212-645-2378
fax: 212-645-2378
email: pgalembo@earthlink.net

Gavigan, Mona
2010 1/2 R Street, N.W.
Washington, DC 20009 USA
Work: 202-745-7272

Giles, Linda L.
612 N. School Street
Normal, IL 61761 USA
Home: 309-452-8821
Work: 309-452-8821
email: llgiles66@hotmail.com

Gittens, Belinda
University of the Virgin Islands
P.O. Box 7412
Charlotte Amalie, USVI 00801 USA
Home: 340-779-2170
email: bggittens@hotmail.com

Gott, Suzanne
School of Liberal Arts
Kansas City Art Institute
4415 Warwick Blvd
Kansas City, MO 64111-1874 USA
Work: 816-802-3372
fax: 816-802-3383
email: sgott@kc.rr.com

Grabski, Joanna
Art Department
Denison University
Cleveland Hall Annex
Granville, OH 43023 USA
Home: 740-507-1706
Work: 740-587-6230
fax: 740-587-5701
email: Grabski@denison.edu

Green, Rebecca L.
School of Art
Bowling Green State University
1000 Fine Arts
Bowling Green, OH 43403 USA
Home: 419-353-1068
Work: 419-372-8514
fax: 419-372-2544
email: rlgreen@bgnet.bgsu.edu

Hackett, Rosalind I. J.
Dept. of Religious Studies
University of Tennesse
501 McClung Tower
Knoxville, TN 37996-0450 USA
Home: 865-588-1562
Work: 865-974-2466
fax: 865-974-0965
email: rhackett@utk.edu
http//: web.utk.edu/~rhackett

Haney, Erin
University of London
35C Parkhurst Rd.
London, N7OLR
Home: 44-207-687-1502
email: erinlhaney@hotmail.com

Hart, William A.
Department of Philosophy
University of Ulster-Coleraine
Cromore Road
Coleraine, Co.
Londonderry BT52 1SA
Home: 028-2075-1844
Work: 028-7032-4311
email: wa.hart@ulst.ac.uk

Tegede, dele
Indiana State University
2831 Mariposa Drive
Terre Haute, IN 47803 USA
Home: 812-232-0038
Work: 812-237-3722
fax: 812-237-5948; 812-237-4369
email: dele-jegede@indstate.edu

Jenke, Veronika
Education Department
National Museum of African Art
Smithsonian Institution
P.O. Box 37012
Washington, DC 20013-701 USA
Work: 202-357-4600 x225
fax: 202-357-4879
email: jenkev@nmafa.si.edu
http//: www.si.edu/nmafa

Jules-Rosette, Bennetta
Department of Sociology
University of California, San Diego
9500 Gilman Drive
La Jolla, CA 92093-0533 USA
Home: 760-436-5882
Work: 760-436-1621
fax: 760-944-8102
email: bjulesro@ucsd.edu

Kasfir, Sidney Littlefield
Art History Department
Emory University
Carlos Hall
Atlanta, GA 30322 USA
Home: 404-284-4212
Work: 404-727-0808
fax: 404-727-2358
email: hartsk@emory.edu

Kennedy, Carolee G.
1050 N. Stuart St. #229
Arlington, VA 22201 USA
Home: 703-841-5871
Work: 202-694-1856
fax: 703-841-2187

Kerkham, Ruth
History of Art and Architecture
Harvard University
17 Copley Street
Cambridge, MA 02138 USA
Home: 617-491-5116
email: kefkham@fas.harvard.edu

Klemm, Peri M.
8680 Via Mallorca Dr. #H
La Jolla, CA 92037 USA
Home: 858-453-5497
email: periklemm@hotmail.com

Kreamer, Christine Mullen
National Museum of African Art
Smithsonian Institution
4400 44th St. NW
Washington, DC 20016 USA
Work: 202-357-4600 x236
fax: 202-357-4879
email: kreamerc@nmafa.si.edu

Krut, David
3 Shelley Court
56 Tite Street
London SW34JB

Lamp, Frederick
Arts of Africa, Asia, the Americas,
& Oceania
Baltimore Museum of Art
Art Museum Drive
Baltimore, MD 21218 USA
Home: 410-235-6130
Work: 410-396-7056
fax: 410-396-6562
email: flamp@artbma.org

Lawton, Saadia N.
Art History
University of Wisconsin-Madison
6810 Schroeder Road #13
Madison, WI 53711 USA
Home: 608-273-8409

Lerer, Susan
161 S. Highland Ave.
Los Angeles, CA 90036 USA
Home: 323-936-0123

Lloyd, Craig
Art Deparment
College of Mt. Saint Joseph
5701 Delhi Road
Cincinnati, OH 45233 USA
Home: 513-579-0295
Work: 513-244-4357
email: craiglloyd@mail.msj.edu

Lorenz, Carol Ann
Department of Art & Art History
Colgate University
13 Oak Drive
Hamilton, NY 13346 USA
Home: 315-893-7296
Work: 315-228-7184
fax: 315-228-7787
email: clorenz@mail.colgate.edu

Loughran, Kristyne S.
Lungarno Serristori 9
Florence, 50125
Home: 39-055-234-1076
Work: 39-055-234-1076
fax: 39-055-234-6732
email: ME3059@mclink.it

Magee, Carol
Art Department
Elon University
Campus Box 2800
Elon, NC 27244 USA
Work: 336-278-5249
email: cmagee@elon.edu

Maltz, Leora
Harvard University
568 Green St. #2
Cambridge, MA 02139 USA
Home: 617-497-6491
email: maltz@fas.harvard.edu

Martin-Hamon, Amanda K.
Mulvane Art Museum
Washburn University
17th and Jewell
Topeka, KS 66621-1150 USA
Home: 785-887-6857
Work: 785-231-1010 x2421
fax: 785-231-1329
email: amanda.martin-hamon@
http//: www.washburn.edu/mulvane

Mato, Daniel
Department of Art History
University of Calgary
2500 University Drive
Calgary, Alberta T2N 1N4
Home: 403-286-6733
Work: 403-220-5251
fax: 403-289-7333
email: dmato@ucalgary.ca

McAlister, Elizabeth
Department of Religion
Wesleyan University
171 Church St.
Middletown, CT 06459 USA
Work: 860-685-2289
fax: 860-685-2821
email: emcalister@wesleyan.edu

McGuire, Harriet C.
U.S. Department of State (ret.)
3007 Russell Rd
Alexandria, VA 22305-1719 USA
Home: 703-549-8208
email: hmcguire@bigfoot.com

McNaughton, Patrick R. and
Diane Pelrine
SFine Arts-
Indiana University
615 Northcliff Ave.
Bloomington, IN 47408 USA
Home: 812-334-3614
Work: 812-855-2548
fax: 812-855-9556
email: mcnaught@indiana.edu

Meier, Prita Sandy
Harvard University
31126 Cambridge St. #2
Cambridge, MA 02139 USA
Home: 617-868-0851
email: smeier@fas.harvard.edu

Meintjes, Louise
Stanford Humanities Center
Stanford University
424 Santa Teresa Street
Stanford, CA 294305-4015 USA

Miller, Kim
Departments of Art & Women's Studies
Transylvania University
300 North Broadway
Lexington, KY 40508 USA
Home: 859-252-9926
Work: 859-281-3543
email: kamiller@transy.edu

Montgomery House, Mary Jane
Department of Design
Surry Inst. of Art & Design,
University College
The Fish Gate, 101 King's Road
Haslemere, Surrey GU27 2QG
Home: 0044-1428-641864
Work: 0044-1252-892903
fax: 0044-1252-892903
email: mjmontgomeriehouse@talk21.com
http//: www.surrart.ac.uk

Nagy, Rebecca Martin
Samuel P. Harn Museum of Art
University of Florida
P.O. Box 112700
Gainesville, FL 32611-2700 USA
Work: 352-392-9826
fax: 352-392-3892
email: rnagy@harn.ufl.edu

Nicholls, Robert W.
Division of Education
University of the Virgin Islands
2 Brewer's Bay
St. Thomas, VI 00802 USA
Home: 340-776-2689
Work: 340-693-1184
fax: 340-693-1335
email: rnicholl@uvi.edu

Nicklin, Keith
Lower Vinesend Farmhouse
Cradley, Herefordshire WR135NH
Home: 01886-880920

Niederstadt, Leah N.
Inst. of Social & Cultural Anthropology
Oxford University
Wolfson College
Oxford, 0X2 6UD
Home: 011-44-1865-242-341
fax: 011-44-1865-274-125
email: makedawumber@hotmail.com

Ogbechie, Sylvester O.
Dept of History of Art + Architecture
University of California, Santa Barbara
Santa Barbara, CA 93106-7080 USA
Work: 805-893-5619
fax: 805-893-7117
email: ogbechie@arthistory.ucsb.edu

Onyile, Onyile Bassey
Department of Art History
Georgia Southern University
Box 21867
Statesboro, GA 34060 USA
Work: 912-681-0370
fax: 912-681-5104
email: bi90411@binghamton.edu

Oram, Jenny L.
Fairwinds, Meadow Way
West Horsley, Surrey KT24 6LL
Home: 44-1483-284103
fax: 44-1483-284103
email: jenny.oram @ virgin.net

Ottenberg, Simon
University of Washington
2317 22nd Avenue East
Seattle, WA 98112-2604 USA
Home: 206-720-7150
Work: 206-720-7150
fax: 206-720-0332
email: otten@u.washington.edu

Peek, Philip M.
Department of Anthropology
Drew University
36 Madison Ave.
Madison, NJ 07940 USA
Home: 973-822-3425
Work: 973-408-3383
fax: 973-408-3768
email: ppeek@drew.edu

Perani, Judith
3031 Hartman Terrace
Hayward, CA 94541 USA
Home: 510-247-1939
email: perani@ohiou.edu

Petridis, Constantijn (Costa)
Art History and Art, and African Art
Case Western Reserve University, and
Cleveland Museum of Art
11150 East Boulevard
Cleveland, OH 44106-1797 USA
Home: 216-544-6574
Work: 216-707-2678
fax: 216-421-9409
email: cpetridis@clevelandart.org

Picton, John
Department of Art and Archeology
SOAS, University of London
Russel Square
London, WC1H OXG
Home: 81-340-9754
Work: 71-323-6282/6259
fax: 71-436-3844
email: jpl7@soas.ac.uk,

Pindell, Howardena
Art Department
State University of NY at Stony Brook
Staller Fine Arts Center-2nd fl.
Stony Brook, NY 11794-5400 USA
Home: 212-942-5135
Work: 631-632-7266
email: howardena.pindell@sunysb.edu

Posnansky, Merrick
Departments of History & Anthropology
University of California, Los Angeles
5107 Rubio Avenue
Encino, CA 91436-1124 USA
Home: 818-986-1381
fax: 818-986-2014
email: merrick@history.ucla.edu

Prussin, Labelle
3 Anders Lane
Pomona, NY 10970 USA
Work: 845-354-8964
email: lprussin@aol.com

Reed, Bess (Dorothy)
Department of Fine Arts
University of Louisville
Louisville, KY 40292 USA
Home: 502-456-4782
Work: 502-456-4782
email: benbess@aol.com

Renne, Elisha
Department of Anthropology; CAAS
University of Michigan
100 West Hall
Ann Arbor, MI 48109-1092 USA
Home: 734-996-5903
Work: 734-764-9917
fax: 734-763-0543
email: erenne@umich.edu
http//: www-personal.umich.edu/-erenne/

Roberts, Allen F.
Dept of World Arts & Cultures
University of California, Los Angeles
Box 951608
Los Angeles, CA 90095-1608 USA
Home: 310-470-7705
Work: 310-206-6312
email: allenr@ucla.edu

Roberts, Mary (Polly) Nooter
Fowler Museum of Cultural History
University of California, Los Angeles
Los Angeles, CA 90095 USA
Home: 310-470-7705
Work: 310-825-9025
email: proberts@arts.ucla.edu

Ross, Doran H.
11930 Dorothy #2
Los Angeles, CA 90049 USA
Hbme: 310-207-1701
fax: 310-207-1701
email: dhross@ucla.edu

Rovine, Victoria L.
University of Iowa Museum of Art
150 N. Riverside Dr.
Iowa City, IA 52242-1789 USA
Home: 319-354-7439
Work: 319-353-2468
fax: 319-335-3677
email: victoria-rovine@uiowa.edu

Rush, Dana
History of Art
University of Michigan
119 N. Thayer St. #1
Ann Arbor, MI 48104 USA
Home: 734-994-9709
Work: 734-764-5400
fax: 734-647-4121
email: danarush@umich.edu

Schildkrout, Enid
Anthropology Department
American Museum of Natural History
Central Park West & 79th St.
New York, NY 10024-5192 USA
Home: 212-362-0491
Work: 212-769-5432
fax: 212-769-5334
email: enid@amnh.org
http//: www.amnh.org

Schneider, Elizabeth Ann (Betty)
876 Melville Ave
Palo Alto, CA 94301 USA
Home: 650-328-3448
fax: 650- 328-3448
email: betty@schneider.net

Scothorn, Hilary L.
Art History
Florida State University
4821 Bakman Ave.
North Hollywood, CA 91601 USA
Home: 818-635-4489
email: hilaryls@aol.com

Seligman, Thomas K.
Iris & B. Gerald Cantor
Center for Visual Arts
Stanford University
Stanford, CA 94305-5060 USA
Home: 415-661-3654
email: seligman@stanford.edu

Shafir, Dorit
Arts of Africa, Oceania, & the Americas
The Israel Museum
P.O. Box 71117
Jerusalem, 91710 ISREAL
Home: 972-2-671-6159
Work: 972-2-670-8955
fax: 972-2-670-8094
email: doritsha@imj.org.il

Shilosky, Christine
Hunter College
25-73 45th St. #1F
Astoria, NY 11103 USA
Home: 718-728-0799
Work: 212-944-8824
email: c.shilosky@worldnet.att

Sieber, Sophie
Indiana University
114 Glenwood East
Bloomington, IN 47401 USA
Home: 812-332-6945
Work: 812-855-1098
fax: 812-855-9556

Siegmann, William
Arts of Africa and the Pacific Islands
The Brooklyn Museum of Art
200 Eastern Parkway
Brooklyn, NY 11238 USA
Home: 718-499-7841
Work: 718-638-5000 x281
fax: 718-398-6930
email: william.siegmann@

Silverman, Raymond A.
Department of the History of Art;
Director Museum Studies Program
University of Michigan
519 S. State Street, Tappan Hall
Ann Arbor, MI 48109-1357 USA
Home: 734-913-7931
Work: 734-615-9847; 734-764-5400
fax: 734-647-4121
email: silveray@umich.edu
http//: www.msu.edu/-silveray/

Singletary, Richard A.
Singletary Gallery & African Art Museum
3600 Greenwood Dr.
Portsmouth, VA 23701-3341 USA
Home: 757-487-7362
Work: 757-487-7362
fax: 757-487-1928
email: rasingle@aol.com

Slogar, Christopher
Dept. of Art History & Archaeology
University of Maryland
4704 Calvert Road #2
College Park, MD 20740 USA
Home: 301-864-2822
Work: 202-357-4600 x232
email: slogar@wam.umd.edu

Smith, Earl P.
2930 Old Farm Road
Montgomery, AL 36111 USA
Home: 334-834-0961
email: earlsm@pobox.com

Smith, Fred T.
School of Art
Kent State University
Kent, OH 44242 USA
Home: 330-678-1556
Work: 330-672-1369
email: fsmith@kent.edu

Sobania, Neal
Department of History
Hope College
A-3930 Beeline Rd.
Holland, MI 49423 USA
Home: 616-335-9670
Work: 616-395-7605
fax: 616-395-7937
email: sobania@hope.edu

Soppelsa, Robert T.
4201 Cathedral Avenue NW, # 405W
Washington, DC 20016 USA
Home: 202-363-8584
email: elizabeth.soppelsa@verizon.net

Sowell, Teri L.
Department of Art History
San Diego State University
119 Upland Drive
Vista, CA 92084-5734 USA
email: tsowell@mail.sdsu.edu

Stanley, Janet
National Museum of African Art
1791 Lanier Place N.W. #24
Washington, DC 20009-2138 USA
Work: 202-357-4600 x285
fax: 202-357-4879
email: jstanley@ic.si.edu

Steiner, Christopher B.
Department of Art History
Connecticut College
270 Mohegan Ave.
New London, CT 06320-4196 USA
Home: 860-434-9337
Work: 860-439-2797
fax: 860-439-5339
email: cbste@conncoll.edu

Stelzig, Christine
Droysenstrasse 17
Berlin, D-10629 GERMANY
Home: 49-030-324-9613
fax: 49-030-324-9613
email: chris.stelzig@snafu.de

Sthreshley, Katherine M.
National Museum of African Art
Smithsonian Institution
P.O. Box 37012, NMAFA, MRC 708
Washington, DC 20013 USA
Home: 202-484-4123
Work: 202-357-4600 x241
fax: 202-357-4879
email: ksthresh@nmafa.si.edu
http//: www.nmafa.si.edu

Strother, Zoe
Department of Art History
U.C. Los Angeles
3437 Kelton Ave.
Los Angeles, CA 90034 USA
Home: 310-836-1443
Work: 310-267-2247
fax: 310-206-1903
email: strother@humnet.ucla.edu

Swanson, Lealan N.
Department of Art
Jackson State University
76 Wild Grove Place
Brandon, MS 39042 USA
Home: 601-825-3503
Work: 601-979-7025
fax: 601-979-7010
e-mail: lealan.a.swanson@jsums.edu

Szombati, Ilona J.
Pres. Kennedylaan 235
1079 MG, Amsterdam

Teel, William E.
361 Ocean Ave.
Marblehead, MA 01945 USA
Work: 781-729-8000

Thompson, Barbara
Obermann Center for Advanced Studies
University of Northern Iowa
2518 Putman St. NE
Iowa City, IA 52240 USA
Home: 319-643-4278
Work: 319-6335-4034
email: barbara-thompson@uiowa.edu
http//: bailiwick.lib.uiowa.edu/african-

Thompson, Carol
Curator of African Art
High Museum of Art
1280 Peachtree Street, NE
Atlanta, GA 30309 USA
Work: 404-733-4399
fax: 404-733-4502
email: carol.thompson@
http//: www.high.org

Thompson, Robert F.
Department of the History of Art
Yale University
New Haven, CT 06520 USA

Udechukwu, Obiora
Department of Fine Arts
St. Lawrence University
Canton, NY 13617 USA
Home: 315-379-9075
Work: 315-229-5084
fax: 315-229-7425
email: oudechukwu@stlawu.edu

Van Dyke, Kristina
Harvard University
133 Elm Street #1
Cambridge, MA 02139 USA
Home: 617-441-5303
email: kristinevandyke@aol.com

Vogel, Jerome (Jerry)
Drew University
Museum for African Art, NY
108 Wooster Street #5C
New York, NY 10012 USA
Home: 212-226-2080
Work: 212-226-2080
fax: 212-226-2080
email: jvogel9818@aol.com

Vogel, Susan
Prince Street Pictures
112 Prince Street
New York, NY 10012 USA
Work: 212-966-7787
fax: 212-431-3930
email: svogel@igc.org

Walker, Roslyn A.
National Museum of African Art
Smithsonian Institution MRC
410 O Street SW, #204
Washington, DC 20024-2233 USA
Home: 202-484-1358
Work: 202-357-4600 x203
fax: 202-357-3629
email: rawalker@nmafa.si.edu
http//: www.nmafa.si.edu

Wilcox, Rosalinde G.
Art Department
Saddleback College
10520 Draper Ave.
Los Angeles, CA 90064 USA
Home: 949-248-2768
Work: 949-582-4404
fax: 949-347-0580
email: rwilcox@saddleback.edu

Wittmer, Marcilene K.
Department of Art andArt History
University of Miami
1300 Campo Sano
Coral Gables, FL 33124 USA
Home: 305-661-9069
Work: 305-284-5742
fax: 305-284-2115
email: m.wittmer@miami.edu

Willett, Frank
583 Anniesland Road
Glasgow, Scotland G13 1UX
Home: 41-959-3424
Work: 41-959-3424
fax: 41-954-7028

Wright, William
Wright Gallery
74 Harlingen Rd.
Belle Mead, NJ 08502 USA

Yoshida, Kenji
National Museum of Ethnology
Senri Expo Park
Suita, Osaka 565-8511
Home: 81-726-94-3483
Work: 81-6-6878-8288
fax: 81-6-6878-7503
email: yoshidak@idc.minpaku.ac.jp


2002 Directory of Members

Africa and the Caribbean *

Mr. Abddullateef Tunde
Dept of Industrial Relations &
Personel Management
University of Lagos

Mus6e Nationale d'Abidjan
B.P. 1600
Abidjan 225

Mr. J. Abodunrin
Department of Fine & Applied Arts
Ladoke Akintola University of
P.M.B. 4000
Ogbomosho, NIGERIA

Dr. Arthur Abraham
Institute of African Studies
Fourah Bay College

Mr. Usman Abudah
Estate Woods, 56th Street
Federal Housing Estate, Ikpoba Hill
P. O. Box 5537,
Benin City, NIGERIA

University of Abuja Library
P.M.B. 117
Abuja, Federal Capital Territory

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

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

Mr. Samuel Aco
Inst. National du Patrimoine Culturel
C.P. 1267
Luanda, R.R. ANGOLA

Dr. Alexis Adand6
B.P. 1057

Dr. Codjovi Joseph Adand6
B.P. 06-1275

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

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, Niger State, NIGERIA

Mr. Kazeem Adeleke
21 Moshalashi Street Obalende

Ms. Adetokumbo Adekeye-
4A, Igbore Street, Iwaya Road
Onike Yaba, Lagos

Mr. Coffi Guillaume Adjaho
Conseiller Technique a la Culture
B.P. 120

Deacon R. O. Adebayo
Olorunsogo Baptist Church
P. O. Box 109, Mushin, Lagso

Dr. Cornelius O. Adepegba
Institute of African Studies
University of Ibadan
Ibadan, Oyo State, NIGERIA

Mr. Kehinde Ken Adewuyi
No. 40B Ijoko Road Sango
P. O. Box 191
Ota, Ogun State, NIGERIA

Dr. Adimado Aduayom
D6partement d'Histoire
University du Bdnin, B.P. 1515
Lomd, TOGO

Centre de Recherches Culturelles
B.P. 276, Mbandaka

Mr. George B. Affia
University of Port Harcourt Library
P.M.B. 5323
Port Harcourt, NIGERIA

Ms. B. M. Pfukani
Africa University Library
P. O. Box 1320

Mr. John-Tokpabere Agberia
Department of Creative Arts
University of Port Harcourt,
P. O. Box 41, Uniport P. O.
Choba, Port Harcourt, NIGERIA

Dr. Kokie Agboutaen-Eghafona
Dept. of Sociology & Anthropology
University of Benin
Benin City, Edo State, NIGERIA

Ms. Ngozi Agujiobi
School of General Studies
University of Nigeria, Enugu Campus

Mr. Hassaan Ali Ahmed
28, Gameat El-Dowal El-Arabia St
Ground Floor, Apt #2
El-Mohandissien, Guiza,
Cairo, EGYPT

Ms. Maryam Ahmed
c/o Abububakar Ahmed
National Eye Centre, P.M.B. 2267
Kaduna, Kaduna State, NIGERIA

Mr. Lionard Ahonon
Musde Historique d'Abomey
B.P. 25

Mr. A. M. Ahuwan
Department of Industrial Design
Ahmadu Bello University
Zaria, Kaduna State, NIGERIA

Mr. Paul Ahyi
B.P. 1650
Lom6, TOGO

Dr. Sheri Ajasin
Department of Creative Arts
University of Lagos,
P.O.Box 145, Unilag
Akoka, Lagos, NIGERIA

Mr. Frank Olusanya Ajayi
Department of Fine Arts
College of Education
Ikere-Ekiti, Ondo State, NIGERIA

Mr. Martins O. 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
Department of Architecture
University of Lagos
Akoka, Yaba, Lagos, NIGERIA

Mr. Toyin Akinosho
Festac News
Plot 43B, First Avenue
Festac Town,

Mr. Akintonde
Department of Fine & Applied Arts
Ladoke Akintola University of
P.M.B. 4000
Ogbomosho, NIGERIA

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

Mr. Kola Akintola
Gallery 365, c/o Tunakin Group of
18 U. Ibadan Bodija Express Road, P.
O. Box 7141 Secretariat
Ibadan, Oyo State, NIGERIA

Dr. Tunde Akinwumi
Department of Industrial Design
Yaba College of Technology

Ak6di Afrika
P.M.B. 1004
Iffe-Ijimu, Kogi State, NIGERIA

Mr. Tunde Akomolafe
Isenbaye Art Gallery & Cultural Troupe
52 Catholic Mission Road
Oshogbo, Oshun State, NIGERIA

Mr. Solomon Akpofure
9, Alhaji Bashorun Street
South/West, Ikoyi, Lagos, NIGERIA

Dr. Ofori Akyea
P. O. Box DS 2249
Dansoman, Accra, GHANA

Alade Art Gallery
Prince Adewusi Segun
Box 1141, Osogbo
Osun State, NIGERIA

Professor E. J. Alagoa
P.O. Box 125
University of Port Harcourt
Port Harcourt, NIGERIA

Ms. Sanaa Ali
Curator, Luxor Museum
Luxor, EGYPT

Mr. Zaccheus Sunday Ali
Centre for Black & African Arts & Civ.
National Theatre, P.M.B.12794

Dr. Idris O. O. Amali
Department of English
University of Maiduguri, P.M.B. 1069
Maiduguri, NIGERIA

Mr. Gilbert Amegatcher
College of Art
University of Science & Technology
Kumase, GHANA

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

Ms. Michelina Andreucci
Springstone, The Garden Gallery
5 Idlehurst Way, Avondale

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

Mr. Chidi Anicho
Ogbete Congregation
30 Port Harcourt Street
Enugu, Enugu State, NIGERIA

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

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

Ms. Chinwe F. Anyaegbuna
National Museum
P.M.B. 1285
Enugu, Enugu State, NIGERIA

Ms. Peggy Appiah
P.O. Box 829
Kumase, GHANA

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

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

Dr. David A. Aremu
Dept. of Archaeology & Anthropology
University of Ibadan
Ibadan, Oyo State, NIGERIA

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

Mr. A. A. Areo
Department of Fine & Applied Arts
St. Andrew's College of Education,
P.M.B. 1010
Oyo, Oyo State, NIGERIA

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

AREWA House Library
Ahmadu Bello University
P. O. Box 2006
Kaduna, Kaduna State, NIGERIA

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

Mr. James E. Arhuidese
Institute of Archaeology/Museum
Jos, Plateau State, NIGERIA

Arquivo do Patrimonio Cultural
(Projecto ARPAC)
C.P. 2702

Ms. Ibironke P. Ashaye
National Museum
P.M.B. 1469
Ilorin, Kwara State, NIGERIA

Dr. Raymond N. Asombang
Centre for Anthropological Studies &
B.P. 1844

Mr. Romain-Philippe Assogba
Mus6e d'Ethnographie
B.P. 299

Mr. Morayo Awe
2 Raji Apooyin Street, Mende,

Mr. Tsenum Awua
N5/808H Academy, Iwo Road
University of Ibadan
P. O. Box 19381
Ibadan, Oyo State, NIGERIA

Mr. Adebayo Simon Ayodele
College of Education,
P. O. Box 5886
Ilorin, Kwara State, NIGERIA

Mr. Michael Ayodeji
c/o Adebowale Nureni
2 Arigidi Street, offAwolowo Ave.
Old Bodija, Ibadan, NIGERIA.

Mr. Bernard Ayuk
Ministry of Information and Culture
National Museum

Mr. Osuji George Azuka
Department of Creative Arts
University of Lagos

Dr. Daniel Ola Babalola
Department of Fine Arts
Ahmadu Bello University
Zaria, Kaduna State, NIGERIA

Mr. Obar6 B. Bagodo
B.P. 82

Ms. Peta Bain
FIACT, 3 Pomme Rose Avenue
Cascade, Trinidad

Mr. David W. Banda
c/o Hope Nyambe
University of Zambia,
P. O. Box 32379 INT.1-3
Lusaka, ZAMBIA

University de Bangui Biblioth6que
B.P. 1450

National Cultural Foundation
West Terrace
St. James

Mus6e National de Prehistoire et
d'Ethnographie du Bardo
3 rue Franklin Roosevelt
Algiers, ALGERIA

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

Dr. Rayda Becker
University Art Galleries
University of the Witwatersrand
Private Bag 3, Wits 2050,

Ms. Emma Bedford
South African National Gallery
Government Avenue, P.O.B. 2420
Cape Town 8001, SOUTH AFRICA

Dr. Henry Bell-Gam
Department of Creative Arts
University of Port Harcourt
Port Harcourt, NIGERIA

Ms. Rasidat
Isenbaye Art Gallery &Cultural Troupe
52 Catholic Mission Road
Oshogbo, Oshun State, NIGERIA

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

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

University Nationale du B6nin
Bibliotheque, B.P. 526

University du B6nin Bibliothique
B.P. 1515
Lomd, TOGO

Mr. Rory M. Bester
P. O. Box 91203
Auckland Park, 2006

Mr. Kentse Bogatsu
Private Bag 114

Borno Museum Society
c/o Centre for Trans-Saharan Studies
University P. M. B. 1069
Maiduguri, Bomo State, NIGERIA

Botswana Society
P. O. Box 71
Gaborone, BOTSWANA

National Museum & Art Gallery
Independence Avenue
P.O. Box 114
Gaborone, BOTSWANA

University of Botswana Library
Private Bag 0022
Gaborone, BOTSWANA

Ms. Barbara Buntman
History of Art
University of the Witwatersrand
WITS 2050, Johannesburg,

Mr. M. I. Umar Buratai
Department of English and Drama
Ahmadu Bello University

Periodicals Department
J. W. Jagger Library
University of Cape Town
Rondebosch 7700, SOUTH AFRICA

Musee National du Congo
B.P. 459
Brazzaville, REPUBLIQUE

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

Mr. Jerry Buhari
Department of Fine Arts
Ahmadu Bello University
Zaria, Kaduna State, NIGERIA

University Officielle de Bujumbura
B.P. 1320
Bujumbura, BURUNDI

Dr. George H. O. Abungu
National Museums of Kenya
P. O. Box 40658
Nairobi, KENYA

Ms. Sibonisiwe Cala
11 Bolton Avenue
Bulawayo, ZIMBABWE

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

Mr. Abdourman Bign6 Camara
Direction Nationale de la Culture
B.P. 617

Mr. Mamadou Camara
C. N. Gunes Co., B.P. 964

Mr. Leonard Cardoso
B.P. 338

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

Mr. Ayodele and Ms. Tokunbo
35 Maye Street
P.O. Box 2584
Yaba, Lagos, NIGERIA

Centre Amadou Hampat6 Ba
B.P. 1511, Missira Rue 20x35
Bamako, MALI

Centre Culturel Africain
Rue Victor Hugo
Bell Village Port-Louis

Centre de Documentation et
de Recherches Historiques
"Ahmed Baba"
B.P. 14
Tombouctou, MALI

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

B.P. 770
Libreville, GABON

Centro Estudios Africa Medio
Ave 3ra 1805 e/18 7 20
Miramar, Havana

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

Mr. Martin Chembere
5 Chatima Road
P. O. Box Mbare

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

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

Dr. Vincent E. Chikwendu
Department of Archaeology
University of Nigeria
Nsukka, Enugu State, NIGERIA

Mr. Patrick Mweemba
Choma Museum
P. O. Box 630189

Mr. Chinedu Chukueggu
Department of Creative Arts
University of Port Harcourt,
P.M.B. 5323
Port Harcourt, Rivers State, NIGERIA

Mr. Barth K. Chukwuezi
Dept of Sociology/Anthropology
University of Nigeria
Nsukka, Enugu State, NIGERIA

Mr. LeRoy Clarke
28 West Hill, Cascade
Port of Spain, TRINIDAD

Coastal Museums Programme/Coastal
Fort Jesus Museum, PO Box 82412
Mombasa, KENYA

Mr. C. Bellarmia Codo
B.P. 03-2891

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

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

Bibliothique Universitaire
B.P. 2025
Brazzaville, REPUBLIQUE

Mr. Roy Cook
Matombo Gallery
6 Zimre Centre, 114 Moffatt Street

Dr. Vincent O. Cooper
University of the Virgin Islands
Charlotte Amalie
St. Thomas,

Mr. Dmitri Copeman
P. O. Bo 1542
St. Croix,

Mr. Alda Costa, Director
Departamento de Museus
Minist6rio da Cultura, Casa de Terro,
C.P. 2702

Africana Museum
Cuttington University College
Box 277
Monrovia, LIBERIA

Mr. Themba Dakamela
15 Dunblane Road
Bulawayo, ZIMBABWE

Mus6e d'Art Africain de Dakar
B.P. 6167
Dakar-Etoile, StENGAL

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

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

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

Mr. G. W. K. Dawson
Dawson Art Centre
P. O. Box 2
Nima, Accra, GHANA

Ms. Henrietta Dax
Clarke's Bookshop
211 Long Street
Cape Town 8001, SOUTH AFRICA

Mr. Francois de Necker
Department of Visual Arts
University of Namibia,
Private Bag 13301
Windhoek 9000, NAMIBIA

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

Mme. Rachida De Souza
Mus6e Ethnographique de Porto Novo
B.P. 299, Porto Novo

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

Mr. M. Diaby
B.P. 25
Djenn6, MALI

Mr. Ibnou Diagne
B.P. 5303
Dakar-Fann, SENEGAL

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

Dr. J. I. Dibua
Department of History
University of Benin
Benin City, Edo State, NIGERIA

Dr. Chike Dike
National Gallery of Moder Art
P.M.B. 3001, National Theatre

Mr. Ifedioramma Dike
Department of Fine & Applied Arts
Nnamdi Azikiwe University
Awka, Anambra State, NIGERIA

Mr. Denis C. Dohou
Musde Historique
B.P. 25

Dr. Eddie Donoghue
Virgin Islands Legislature
P. O. Box 4980
St. Thomas,

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

Director, Durban Art Gallery
Box 4085
Durban 4000

Ms. Abgail & Mr. Isaac Dzingire
5696 Juluka Road
Bulawayo, ZIMBABWE

Mr. Christopher Ebigbo
Department of Fine Arts
University of Benin, P.M.B. 1154
Benin City, Edo State, NIGERIA

Mr. Joe Eboreime
National Museum
P.M.B. 1115
Benin City, Edo State, NIGERIA

Department de Arqueologia e
Universidade Eduardo Mondlane
C.P. 257

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

Ms. Annaleen Eins
National Art Gallery of Namibia
P. O. Box 994
Windhoek, NAMIBIA

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

Mr. Domoseh Ekong
Department of Fine & Industrial Arts
University of Uyo
Uyo, Akwa Ibom State, NIGERIA

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

Mr. Gene Emanuel
Box 159A
University of the Virgin Islands
St. Thomas,

Mr. Austine Emifoniye
Department of Creative Arts
University of Lagos
Akoka-Lagos, 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. Hiamey Emmanuel
53M University Hall
University of Science and Technology
Kumase, GHANA

Ms. T. B. Eniade
No. 64 Odi-Olowo Street
Oshogbo, Oshun State, NIGERIA

Mr. Joseph L Enuechie
Delta State Council for Arts & 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 &
Enugu, Enugu State, NIGERIA

Dr. J. M. Essomba
Department de 'Histoire
University de Yaound6

Mr. Patrick C. Ezeh
National Museum
P.M.B. 1585
Owerri, Imo State, NIGERIA

Mr. Adekunle Fadele
African Books-and Arts
21, Ogunbode Street, beside
Presidential Hotel
Box 613, Oshogbo, Oshun State,

Mr. Nfor G. Fai
St. Rita's College,
P. O. Box 52, Nkambe
Songa-Mantung Division
Northwest Province, CAMEROON

Mr. Olayinka Olurotimi Fakunle
National Commission for Museums
and Monuments
P.M.B. 12556
Onikan, Lagos, NIGERIA

Mr. Samuel Komolafe Farinloye
P. O. Box 20761
University of Ibadan
Ibadan, Oyo State, NIGERIA

Mr. Kevin Farmer
Barbados Museum and Historical
St. Ann's Garrison
St. Michael, BARBADOS

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

Dr. Joan M. Fayer
Box 23356, College of Humanities,
University Station
University of Puerto.Rico
San Juan, PUERTO RICO 00931-3356

Ms. Yetunde Mary Fashoro
Department of Industrial Design
Federal University of Tehcnology,
Akure, Ondo State, NIGERIA

Mr. Manzambi Vivu Fernando
Museu Nacional de Antropologia
C.P. 2159
Luanda, ANGOLA

Mr. Lowell Fiet
P. O. Box 22831
UPR Station
San Juan, PUERTO RICO 00931-2831

Mr. Manuel Figueira
Centro Nacional de Artesanato
S. Vicente

Mr. Kunle Filani
Department of Art
Federal College of Education
(Technical), P.M.B. 269
Akoka-Yaba, Lagos, NIGERIA

Mr. Matt Fischer
P. O. Box BW 1252
Borrowdale, Harare, ZIMBABWE

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

Ms. Nancy Forgione
46 Melvill Road
Illovo 2196, SOUTH AFRICA

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

Fort Jesus Museum Library
P.O. Box 82412
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Nayuma Museum
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Southern Africa Federation of the
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Musde National du Rwanda
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National Museum
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National Museum
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Federal College of Education
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National Museum
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Oron, Akwa Ibom State, NIGERIA

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Department of Fine & Applied Arts
Federal College of Education,
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Okene, Kogi State, NIGERIA

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Archaeology/Anthropology, Natural
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C/o Mr Festus Tope Awe
Access Bank Plc
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Department of Theatre Arts
University of Ibadan
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Ago-Iwoye, Ogun State, NIGERIA

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Teremi High School
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P. O. Box 512
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Department of Industrial Design
Federal University of Tehcnology,
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Obafemi Awolowo University
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Erudite Creativity,
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Department of Fine & Applied Arts
Federal Polytechnic, P.M.B. 21
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Box 583
Sabo, Lagos, NIGERIA

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Department of Fine & Applied Arts
University of Nigeria
Nsukka, Enugu State, NIGERIA

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Asele Institute
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20 Eaza Road
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Centre for Nigerian Cultural Studies
Ahmadu Bello University
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P. O. Box 9284
Enugu, Enugu State

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Department of Fine Arts
Ahmadu Bello University

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National Commission for Colleges of
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Dept. of Fine and Applied Arts
Imo State University, P.M.B. 2000
Owerri, Imo State, NIGERIA

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Department of Fine Arts
Ahmadu Bello University
Zaria, Kaduna State, NIGERIA

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Institute of African Studies
University of Nigeria
Nsukka, Enugu State, NIGERIA

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Department of Archaeology
University of Nigeria
Nsukka, Enugu State, NIGERIA

Mr. M. A. Okunade
P. O. Box 17976
Dube Post Office
Ibadan, Oyo State, NIGERIA

Mr. Oyeniyi Okunoye
Department of English
Obafemi Awolowo University
Ile-Ife, Oshun State, NIGERIA

Mr. Adeyemi Jonathan Ola
c/o Emmanuel Ogbonyomi
P. O. Box 70193
Victoria Island, Lagos, NIGERIA

Ms. Ibironke Olabode
Department of English
Obafemi Awolowo University

Mr. Tunde Olanipekun
Baffles Art Gallery
24 A Oyegunwa Street, Ladipo Estate
Ikeja, Lagos State, NIGERIA

Dr. R. A. Olaoye
Department of History
University of Ilorin
Ilorin, Kwara State, NIGERIA

Mr. Olayemi Olawale
N5/808H Academy Iwo Road
U.I. P. O. Box 19381

Dr. Morompi Ole-Ronkei
Maasai Cultural Center
P. O. Box 10749
Nairobi, KENYA

Ms. Ana Maria de Oliveira
P. O. Box 1970
Luanda, ANGOLA

Dr. Cynthia Oliver
P. O. Box 3362
Kingshill, St. Croix,

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

Mr. Atiku Jelili Olorunfunmi
G.P.O. Box 9723
Marina, Lagos, Lagos State

Mr. A. E. Olorunnipa
National Museum, P.M.B. 1115
Benin City, Edo State, NIGERIA

Mr. Ajayi Olufemi
124 Station Road
Oshogbo, Oshun State, NIGERIA

Prince S. T. O. A. Olugbeja
Isenbaye Art Gallery &Cultural Troupe
52 Catholic Mission Road
Oshogbo, Oshun State, NIGERIA

Mr. Aregbesola Olugbenga
Joymab Gallery, 22 Tapa Street
Ijesatedo, Surulere

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

Mr. Amole Bukola Olukayode
African Cultural Vision
No. 1 Baale Anole Street,
Apata-Ganga, GPO Box 218
Dugbe, Ibadan, NIGERIA

Mr. Sola Olukayode
Community Art Project
University of Lagos

Mr. Adeoye Ademola Oluwamuyiwa
P. O. Box 1006
Ilorin, Kwara State, NIGERIA

University Omar Bongo
B.P. 13131
Libreville, GABON

Mr. Ayorinde Jacob Omoniyi
College of Education,
P. O. Box 5886
Ilorin, Kwara State, NIGERIA

Mr. Bakare Olayinka Olumide
African Essentials,
School of Arts & Fashion
no. 73 Idimu Road, opposite Mokola
Plaz, Egbeda

Mr. Duro Oni
Centre for Cultural Studies
University of Lagos, Akoka, Yaba

Dr. Bruce Onobrakpeya
Ovuomaroro Gallery
39 Oloje Street, Papa Ajao, Mushin

Mr. Chidum F. Onuchukwu
Department of Fine and Applied Arts
Ahmadu Bello University
Zaria, Kaduna State, NIGERIA

Mr. Ozioma Onuzulike
Fine and Applied Arts,
University of 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. Kelechi John Opara
P. O. Box 3424
Owerri, Imo State, NIGERIA

Dr. Elizabeth C. Orchardson-Mazrui
P. O. Box 40536
Nairobi, KENYA

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

Mr. Anthony A. Otoibhi
P. O. Box 16571
General Post Office
Ibadan, Oyo State, NIGERIA

Bibliothique Universitaire
University de Ouagadougou
B.P. 7021
Ouagadougou, BURKINA FASO

Mr. Tiona Ouattara
08 B.P. 945 Abidjan 08

Mr. Waheed Owoade
Broadcasting House, Radio Kwara
P.M.B. 1345
Ilorin, Kwara State, NIGERIA

Mr. Olalekan J. Oyebowale
P. O. Box 567
Oshogbo, OShgun State, NIGERIA

Mr. Ayoola Oyedele
Isenbaye Art Gallery &Cultural Troupe
52 Catholic Mission Road
Oshogbo, Oshun State, NIGERIA

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

Dr. Pat Oyelola
P. O. Box 30385
Secretariat P. O.
Ibadan, Oyo State, NIGERIA

Ms. Tolu Oyeniyi
Fatolu Art Gallery
Olatundun Plaza, Suite 209
P. O. Box 476
Osogbo, Osun State, NIGERIA

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

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

Mr. Simon Peers
B.P. 5188
Antananarivo 101, MADAGASCAR

Mr. Seye Peleyeju
G.P.O. 2383, Duigbe
Ibadan, Oyo State

Ashaye Ibironke Pelumi MS
National Commission for Museums
and Monuments
National Museum
Abeokuta, Ogun State, NIGERIA

Mr. O. Gushem Philip
Department of Fine Arts
Ahmadu Bello University
Zaria, Kaduna State, NIGERIA

Dr. Donna Klumpp Pido
P. O. Box 70388
Nairobi, KENYA

Dr. Guy de Plaen
Mus6e National de Lubumbashi
B.P. 2375, Lubumbashi,

Dr. Velma Pollard
3 Worthington Ave, #7
Kingston 5, JAMAICA

Port Elizabeth Technikon Library
Private Bag X6001
Port Elizabeth 6000, SOUTH AFRICA

Ms. Eleanor Preston-Whyte
Dept of Social Anthropology,
University of Natal
King George V Avenue

Dr. Sally Price
Anse Chaudiere
97217 Anses d'Arlet, MARTINIQUE

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

Dr. Aderemi Raji-Oyelade
Department of English
Obafemi Awolowo University
Ile-Ife, Oshun State, NIGERIA

Mr. Jean-Aime Rakotoarisoa
Mus6e d'Art et d'Archeologie
University d'Antananarivo, B.P. 564
Antananarivo, MADAGASCAR

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

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

Dr. Liza Van Robbroeck
Department of Fine Art & Art History
UNISA, P.O. Box 392
Pretoria, 0001, SOUTH AFRICA

Mr. Isamuko Rotimi
Merit Colour Laboratory,
No. 26 Oyo Road
Mokola, Ibadan, Oyo State, NIGERIA

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

Mr. Steven Sack
1 Magnet Street
Kensington 2094
Johannesburg, SOUTH AFRICA

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

Mr. Famiu Saka
21 Adedeji Street
Orile Oshodi, Lagos State, NIGERIA

Mr. Oladipupo Salami
22 Famson Street
Osogbo Osun State, NIGERIA

Ms. Marta Heloisa Leuba Salum
Rua Leiria, 03 ap. 104
CEP 09725-140,
Sao Bemardo do Campo
Sao Paulo, BRAZIL

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

Mr. Yaya Savan6
Mus6e National
01 B.P. 1600
Abidjan 01, COTE D'IVOIRE

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

Ms. Brenda Schmahmann
History of Art Department
University of the Witswatersrand
P. O. Wits 2050, SOUTH AFRICA

Mr. Godfrey Setti
Private Bag 322X
Ridgeway 15102
Lusaka, ZAMBIA

Dr. Abdul Sheriff
Department of Archaeology, Museums
& Antiquities
P. O. Box 116
Zanzibar, TANZANIA

Mr. Johnson Shobowale
47 Duro Oyedoyin St, offAdesina St
P. O. Box 377
Ijeshatedo, Surulere, Lagos State,

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

Mr. Ali Ould Sidi
B. P. 63
Tombouctou, MALI

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

Mr. Lunda F. J. Sinkamba
National Heritage Conservation
Heritage House, Musi-o-Tunya Road,
P. O. Box 60124
Livingstone, ZAMBIA

Slave Route Committee
Ministry of Culture
B.P. 120

Ms. Magda G. Smith
5-6 Kongens Gade, Corbiere Complex
Charlotte Amalie, St. Thomas,

Mr. Shira Sofer
26 Calabash Boom
St. John

Dr. Sultan Somjee
National Museums of Kenya,
Ethnography Dept
P. O. Box 40658
Nairobi, KENYA

Dr. Robert Soper
Dept. of History, Archaeology Section,
University of Zimbabwe
P.O.B. MP 45, Mt. Pleasant

Ms. Jennifer Sorrell
ADA P. O. Box 16093
Vlaeburg 8018, SOUTH AFRICA

Mr. Elis6 Soumonni
B.P. 04 0265

Ms. Denise Sossouhounto
Ministere de la Culture et des
B.P. 04

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

South African National Gallery
Government Avenue
P.O.B. 2420

Mr. Afreekan Southwell
Kikombe Cha Cultural Institute
P. O. Box 12063, St. Thomas,

Ms. Kate Southey
P. O. Box 53864
Ikoyi, Lagos State, NIGERIA

Ms. Leslie Spiro
Johannesburg Art Gallery
P. O. Box 23561, Joubert Park
Johannesburg 2044,

Mr. Gilbert Sprauve
Humanities Division,
University of Virgin Islands
2 Brewer's Bay, St. Thomas,

Ms. Pearl Eintou Springer
National Heritage Library
Corner Knox and Pembroke Streets
Port of Spain,

Mr. Burhan Ssebayigga
African Research Center for the
Preservation of Islamic Heritage
P.O. Box 2636
Kampala, UGANDA

Mr. Ignatius Sserulyo
School of Industrial and Fine Art
P. O. Box 7062, Makerere University
Kampala, UGANDA

Mr. John Steele
Border Technikon, School of Applied
34 Fitzpatrick Road, Quigney 5201

Suna Cultural Centre
c/o F. O. Odubiyi
Abeokuta, Ogun State, NIGERIA

Swaziland National Museum
P.O.B. 100

University of Swaziland Library
Private Bag
Kwalusene, SWAZILAND

Mr. Abdoulaye Sylla
Mus6e National du Mali
B.P. 159
Bamako, MALI

Mr. Lansana Sylla
Centre National de Documentation et
d'Information pour le D6veloppement,
B.P. 1789, Conakry,

Dr. Taddesse Tam rat
College of Social Sciences
Addis Ababa University,
P.O.B. 1176
Addis Ababa, ETHIOPIA

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

Dr. Toussaint Tchitchi
University Nationale du B6nin
B.P. 526

Ms. Eileen Steyn
Alan Pittendrigh Library
Technikon Natal, P.O. Box 953
Durban 4000, SOUTH AFRICA

Ms. Elizabeth Terry
Design and Development Services
P.O. Box 82
Windhoek, NAMIBIA

Professor Edmund Tetteh
Department of Paintings & Sculpture
University of Science and Technology
Kumase, GHANA

Dr. Robert Thornton
Department of Anthropology
University of the Witswatersrand,
P.O. Wits
Johannesburg 2050,
Ms. Margo Ursula Timm
University of Namibia
P. O. Box 8221
Windhoek 9000, NAMIBIA

Mr. Red Tobin
National Museum of The Gambia
P.M.B. 151

Mus6e National de Togo
Ddpartement Cultural Affairs
Lom6, TOGO

Ms. Florence Torson
W. E. B. Dubois Memorial Centre for
Pan African Culture
P. O. Box C975
Cantonments, Accra, GHANA

Mr. Momodou Musa Touray
P.M.B. 200
Serre Kunda, THE GAMBIA

Mr. E. Sylvain Tsekou
c/o Andre,
B. P. 60404
Lom6, TOGO

Mr. Kenneth Ubani
c/o Tosho Akinyosoye & Co.
P. O. Box 4545,
Development House, Apapa

Mr. Kenneth Ubani
Institute of African Studies
University of Ibadan
Ibadan, Oyo State, NIGERIA

Mr. Samson Uchendu
Department of Fine Arts
Inst of Management & Technology
Enugu, Enugu State, NIGERIA

Mr. Nkem Udeani
Department of Fine & Applied Arts
University of Nigeria
Nsukka, Enugu State, NIGERIA

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

Mr. Ogbuefi Vincent Ughenu
P. O. Box 37
Nkpor, Idemili Local Government Area
Anambra State, NIGERIA

Mr. Chijioke Fabian Ugwuja
c/o Mr. Chukwuma Ugwuanyi
National Commission for Colleges of
Education, P.M.B. 2341
Kaduna, Kaduna State, NIGERIA

Mr. Uyilawa Usuanlele
National Council for Arts & Culture
P.O. Box 12708
Benin City, Edo State, NIGERIA

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

Ms. Florence Utang
Rex Fashion & Design
25 Ibiyoye Street, Mile 2, Ojo Road
Ajekunle, Apapa, Lagos, NIGERIA

University of Uyo Library
P.M.B. 1017
Uyo, Akwa Ibom State

Dr. Johnny A. Van Schalkwyk
National Cultural History Museum
P.O. Box 28088
Sunnyside 0132, SOUTH AFRICA

Dr. Robert Vernet
University de Nouakchott
B. P. 396
Nouakchott, MAURITANIA

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

Ms. Bolanle Wahab
P. O. Box 22182
University of Ibadan Post Office
Ibadan, Oyo State, NIGERIA

Ms. Diana Wall
P. O. Box 517, Newtown
Johannesburg 2113,

Ms. Dorothy E. Wamah
National Museum-Onikan
P.M.B. 12556

Dr. Liese van der Watt
Dept of History of Art & Fine Art
UNISA, P.O. Box 392
Pretoria 0003, SOUTH AFRICA

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

University of the West Indies
Mona, Kingston 7, JAMAICA

Dr. Clement White
5-66 Bovoni Estate
St. Thomas

Ms. Celia Winter-Irving
Chapungu Sculpture Park
P. O. Box 2863

Mr. John Willard
P. O. Box 3940
Kingshill, St. Croix,

Periodicals Dept.,
Wartenweiler Library
University of the Witwatersrand
Private Bag Xl
P. O. Wits 2050, SOUTH AFRICA

Mr. H. C Woodhouse
1 Buckingham Avenue
Craighall Park
Johannesburg 2196, SOUTH AFRICA

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

University de Yaound6
B.P. 1312

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

Mr. Abdulrasaq Yusuf
c/o/Waheed Owoade
Broadcasting House, Radio Kwara
P.M.B. 1345
Ilorin, Kwara State, NIGERIA

Zambia National Visual Arts
P. O. Box 30029
Lusaka, ZAMBIA

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

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

Ms. Grazyna Zaucha
50 Rosmead Avenue
7708 Claremont

Mr. Ahmed Zekarias
Institute of Ethiopian Studies Museum
Addis Ababa University,
P.O.B. 1176
Addis Ababa, ETHIOPIA

Zimbabwe Museum of Human
P. O. Box CY 33 Causeway

Zimbabwe Museum Natural History
Leopold Takawira Avenue & Park Rd
P.O. Box 240
Bulawayo, ZIMBABWE

Please Note: Membership runs January 1- December 31 <-

Special Member (student, unemployed, retired) $ 20.00
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Additional Voluntary Contribution:
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Total: $

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