Library and Peabody Museum Press, 2013).
14 See the Peabody Museum Website, www.peabody.harvard.edu/node/747.
Accessed 30 May 2016.
15 Peabody Museum e-Newsletter, June 2016, www.peabody.harvard.edu/node/
2658#story_3. Accessed 30 May 2016.
16 Hawaiian artist, Kū, breadfruit wood, early nineteenth-century, Gift of John T.
Prince, 1846, Peabody Essex Museum, E12071. On this point, see T.K. Tengan,
‘The Return of Kū? Remembering Hawaiian Masculinity, Warriorhood, and
Nation’ in L.R. Graham and H.G. Penny (eds), Performing Indigeneity: Global
Histories and Contemporary
Noelle M.K.Y. Kahanu, Moana Nepia and Philipp Schorch
’, Museum Anthropology, 33:2 (2010), 105–24.
13 T.K. Tengan, ‘The Return of Kū? Re-membering Hawaiian Masculinity,
Warriorhood, and Nation’, in L.R. Graham and H.G. Penny (eds), Performing
Indigeneity: Global Histories and Contemporary Experiences (Lincoln and
London: University of Nebraska Press, 2014), pp. 206–46; T.K. Tengan, ‘The
Return of Kū’, in E Kū ana ka paia: Unification, Responsibility and the Kū Images
(Honolulu: Bishop Museum, 2010).
14 S.M. Kamakau, The Works of the People of Old (Honolulu: Bishop Museum
Press, 1976), p. 136.
He alo aˉ he alo / kanohi
Technique and the lives of objects in the collection
Samuel J.M.M. Alberti
Partnership, 1972); A. Warhurst, ‘New extension’, Communication
(Victoria University of Manchester newsletter) (October 1977), 10.
S. Moser, Wondrous Curiosities: Ancient Egypt at the British Museum (Chicago: University
of Chicago Press, 2006), p. 2.
For recent contributions to the interdisciplinary historiography of display, see R.
Hoberman, ‘In quest of a museal aura: turn of the century narratives about museumdisplayed objects’, Victorian Literature and Culture, 31 (2003), 467–82; S. G. Kohlstedt,
‘Masculinity and animal display in nineteenth-century America’, in A. B
, ‘Introduction to the ethnology collections at the Manchester Museum’,
Museum Ethnographers Group Newsletter, 20 (1987), 76–83.
Wilson, The British Museum; cf. M. McAlister, ‘“The common heritage of mankind”: race,
nation, and masculinity in the King Tut exhibit’, Representations, 54 (1996), 80–103.
Alberti, ‘Molluscs, mummies and moon rock’; A. R. David (ed.), The Manchester
Museum Mummy Project (Manchester: Manchester Museum, 1979).
MMRs (1972–77); MMCA, box CA6/1.
MMCA, box CA5, leaflet guide, ‘O! Osiris, Live Forever’, 1979; North West Sound
Archive (hereafter NWSA) 1982
institutional framework of the asylum in secondary literature. Australian historian Lee-Ann Monk argues, for example, that male keepers in Australian asylums in the Victorian period reinforced masculine gender dominance in the asylum, through the authority inherent in their position and their assertion of patient control through physical action. Thus, keepers asserted their masculinity among other keepers, as well as over the patients (Monk 2003 : 70–1). In the same volume on Australian asylums and madness, Dolly MacKinnon includes the activity of keepers and nurses in the