CONTRIBUTORS
upik djalins is currently working on her doctoral degree at Cornell University in
the field of development sociology. Her research interrogates state formation in late
colonial Indonesia by focusing on how knowledge of land rights was mutually con-
structed by both Indonesian and European scholars. Her interdisciplinary approach
combines sociology, anthropology, history, and postcolonial studies, and her theo-
retical grounding is informed by the tensions between poststructuralist and historical
materialist theories. She received her master of environmental sciences degree from
the Yale School of Forestry and Environmental Studies.
amity a. doolittle received her PhD from the Yale School of Forestry and
Environmental Studies. She currently is a lecturer and associate research scientist at
the Yale School of Forestry and Environmental Studies. Her work uses an inter-
disciplinary approach combining perspectives from anthropology, political science,
environmental history, and political ecology to explore property relations and con-
flicts over resources use. She is the author of Property and Politics in Sabah, Malaysia
(North Borneo): A Century of Native Struggles over Land Rights, 1881–1996 (2005).
michael r. dove earned his PhD in anthropology at Stanford University. He is
the Margaret K. Musser Professor of Social Ecology and the director of the Tropical
Resources Institute in the School of Forestry and Environmental Studies, a professor
of anthropology, and the curator of anthropology in the Peabody Museum of Natural
History at Yale University. His research focuses on the environmental relations of local
communities in late-developing countries, especially in South and Southeast Asia. His
most recent books are Conserving Nature in Culture: Case Studies from Southeast Asia
(coedited with Percy E. Sajise and Amity A. Doolittle, 2005), Environmental Anthro-
pology: A Historical Reader (coedited with Carol Carpenter, 2007), Southeast Asian
Grasslands: Understanding a Folk Landscape (2008), and The Banana Tree at the Gate:
The History of Marginal Peoples and Global Markets in Borneo (2011).
levita duhaylungsod, at the time the essay for his volume was written, was an
associate professor in the Department of Agricultural Education and Rural Studies
and the School of Environmental Science and Management, University of the Philip-
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