Through a series of online modules, presentations, roundtables and tutorials, you will develop a deeper understanding of the challenges and opportunities of managing and interpreting underwater cultural heritage in an Indonesian context. Featuring leading maritime heritage experts and practitioners from Australia and Indonesia, the course will:
Through this course, you will also complete a small research project relevant to your studies and area of interest, which you will present to the group. You will be supported by course leaders to develop and refine your research question, methodology, data collection and theoretical framework.
Subject to health guidelines, the course will feature optional site visits in Jakarta/Banten; Yogyakarta; and Makassar. Participants will receive a stipend to cover out of pocket expenses associated with the site visit(s).
Note that this course will be conducted in English and Bahasa Indonesia. Simultaneous translation will be provided so you do not have to speak English to participate.
Participants will receive a certificate from the University of Sydney (subject to completion of all modules and the research project).
Applications are now closed.
All applicants will be notified of the outcome of their application on Monday 22 February 2021.
The course will run in an online format (via Zoom), across six modules:
Disclaimer: Please note that this schedule is correct at the time of publishing but may be subject to change.
To participate in this short course, you must:
We encourage and value the participation of students from various backgrounds, including those with accessibility requirements and / or with nursing responsibilities.
‘Collaborative Approaches to Capacity Building in Indonesian Maritime Archaeology’ is a collaborative project between the Sydney Southeast Asia Centre at the University of Sydney, the Australian National Maritime Museum, the Ministry of Marine Affairs and Fisheries, Universitas Sultan Ageng Tirtayasa (Serang), Universitas Indonesia (Jakarta), Universitas Hasanuddin (Makassar) and Universitas Gadjah Mada (Yogyakarta), supported by the Australian Government through the Australia-Indonesia Institute of the Department of Foreign Affairs and Trade.
This project demonstrates Australia’s commitment to working together with Indonesia to manage shared heritage, and builds on activities funded by the Department of Foreign Affairs and Trade’s Maritime Capacity Building Initiative focusing on HMAS Perth (I). By prioritising tertiary students, this project seeks to engage with the next generation of Indonesian maritime heritage practitioners and archaeologists, thereby creating new and sustainable pathways for collaboration and engagement between the two countries.