Abinales, Patricio N. Orthodoxy and History in the Muslim-Mindanao Narrative. Quezon City: Ateneo De Manila Univ Press, 2010.
Alidio, Kimberly. “”When I Get Home, I Want to Forget’: Memory and Amnesia in the Occupied Philippines, 1901-1904.” Social Text (1999): 105–122.
Bankoff, Greg. “Selective Memory and Collective Forgetting. Historiography and the Philippine Centennial of 1898.” Bijdragen tot de Taal-, Land-en Volkenkunde 157, no. 3 (2001): 539-560.
Claudio, Lisandro E. “Memories of the Anti-Marcos Movement: The Left and the Mnemonic Dynamics of Post-Authoritarian Philippines.” Southeast Asia Research 18, No. 1 (2010): 33-66.
Curaming, Rommel A. “Contextual Factors in the Analysis of State-Historian Relations in Indonesia and the Philippines.” Philippine Studies 56, No. 2 (June 2008): 123-150.
Diokno, Maria Serena I. “Memory as Means of Empowerment.” In Memory, Truth Telling and the Pursuit of Justice: A Conference on the Legacies of the Marcos Dictatorship: A Conference Report, edited by Center for Media Freedom and Responsibility, 79-87. Quezon City: Office of Research and Publications, Ateneo de Manila University, 2001.
—. “The Power of Memory, the Memory of Power, the Politics of Assertion and Denial.” In Imagining the Past, Remembering the Future: War Violence and Memory in Asia: Conference Proceedings, edited by Maria Serena I. Diokno, 205-213. Diliman, Quezon City: University of the Philippines Center for Integrative and Development Studies, 2001.
Galam, Roderick G. “Narrating the Dictator (ship): Social Memory, Marcos, and Ilokano Literature after the 1986 Revolution.” Philippine Studies 56, No. 2 (2008): 151-182.
Hedman, Eva-Lotta E. “The Dialectics of ‘EDSA Dos’: Urban Space, Collective Memory, and the Spectacle of Compromise.” In Southeast Asia over Three Generations: Essays Presented to Benedict RO’G. Anderson, edited by James T. Siegel and Audrey R. Kahin. Ithaca: Cornell Southeast Asia Program, 2003.
Ileto, Reynaldo C. “World War II: Transient and Enduring Legacies for the Philippines.” In Legacies of World War II in South and East Asia, edited by David Wee Hock Koh, 74-91. Singapore: Institute of Southeast Asian Studies, 2007.
—. “Philippine Wars and the Politics of Memory.” Positions: East Asia Cultures Critique 13, no. 1 (2005): 215-214.
Linantud, John L. “War Memorials and Memories: Comparing the Philippines and South Korea.” International Journal of Heritage Studies 14, No. 4 (2008): 347-361.
Montiel, Cristina J. “Social Representations of Democratic Transition: Was the Philippine People Power a Non-violent Power shift or a Military Coup?” Asian Journal of Social Psychology 13 (2010): 173–184.
—. Living and Dying: in Memory of 11 Ateneo de Manila Martial Law Activists. Quezon City: Ateneo de Manila University Press, 2007.
Pison, Ruth Jordana Luna. Alternative Histories: Martial Law Novels as Counter-Memory. Diliman, Quezon City: The University of the Philippines Press, 2005.
Rafael, Vicente L. “White Love: Surveillance and Nationalist Resistance in the US colonization of the Philippines.” In Cultures of United States Imperialism, edited by Amy Kaplan and Donal E. Pease, 185–218. Durham & London: Duke University Press, 1993.
—. “Patronage and Pornography: Ideology and Spectatorship in the Early Marcos Years.” Comparative Studies in Society and History (1990): 282–304.
Roces, Mina. “Prostitution, Women’s Movements and the Victim Narrative in the Philippines. Women’s Studies International Forum 32 (2009): 270-280.
Leave a Reply