Hardy, Andrew

Andrew Hardy was educated in England, France and Australia (PhD, Australian National University, 1999). He heads the Hanoi centre of the École française d'Extrême-Orient (EFEO), where his research and teaching focuses on Vietnamese migration, ethnic relations in Southeast Asia and the history of Champa and Central Vietnam. His first book – Red Hills: Migrants and the State in the Highlands of Vietnam (NIAS Press, 2003) was awarded the Harry J. Benda Prize for Non-Fiction on Southeast Asia by the Asian Studies Association (2005). Since 2005, with Nguyen Tien Dong (Vietnam Institute of Archaeology), he has co-directed a multi-disciplinary project on the Long Wall of Quang Ngai, a 127 km frontier built in 1819, designated a national monument in 2011.

1 Publications by  Hardy, Andrew
Memory, Violence and Ethnic Relations: Mid-Century Vietnam
An event of mass violence that took place in 1950 on the banks of the Hrê River (Quang Ngai province, central Vietnam) is the subject of research conducted for CRISEA by Andrew Hardy and his colleague Dao The Duc, anthropologist. Known variously as the Son Ha Incident and the Hrê Revolt, approximately 2000 ethnic Viet inhabitants of the district of Son Ha were killed by their ethnic Hrê neighbours in the space of a few days. The research has three aims. First, to establish the facts of the event. Second, to shed light on the local historical ...
09 Nov 2018 12.16 PM