Island Studies News | October 2021

Island Studies News | October 2021

A note from the editor:

Hello and welcome to the October edition of the Institute of Island Studies Newsletter! I hope you are looking forward to "spooky month" as much as I am!

Here on PEI, the air will soon be getting colder and the trees will be a riot of colours (for a brief time anyway)! We have more than one event taking place right here on PEI, including a prohibition-themed costume party, so check out our PEI Community Announcements section for details! You don't want to miss out!

The University of Highlands and Islands is launching a new webinar series this month, the second installment of which will be featuring our own Dr. Laurie Brinklow!

We also have a new feature in this month's newsletter that I hope to continue; the Visual Arts and Media section! I plan on using this section to showcase more island creatives who work outside of our usual mediums. You'll find these features at the end of the newsletter so you can finish off strong! This month we are sharing an uplifting video featuring the Shalloway Youth Choir, Alan Doyle & Séan McCann (arranged by Leslee Heys).

I hope these additions will help you to get the most out of your Autumn,
Until next time, take care!
          - Megan Lane
Bright Spot:Northern Ireland's remote Rathlin Island has pledged to become carbon neutral by the end of the decade.
The island lies nine kilometres off the coast of Northern Ireland and has only been connected to the electricity grid since 2007.

Latest from Island Studies at UPEI

Institute of Island Studies

PEI Indicators of Well-being Project is now Live!

The Institute of Island Studies is embarking on a four-year study to better understand and assess the well-being and quality of life of Islanders. 
If you are on Prince Edward Island, we would like you to be part of the initiative! 

Want to participate (and be entered for a prize giveaway)?

Visit our webpage or go directly to the survey to share your thoughts on how island communities could be better places to live, work and play.

The survey is open until October 8th, 2021.

Island Studies Press

2021 SSHRC Exchange Publication Awards

Two $5,000 awards are given out annually by UPEI to support the publication of manuscripts written or edited by faculty and staff in the social sciences and humanities. Both books will be published by Island Studies Press. Meet this year's recipients:

Josh MacFadyen is the Canada Research Chair in Geospatial Humanities, and an Associate Professor in the Applied Communication, Leadership and Culture program at UPEI. His manuscript, Time Flies: Landscapes and Change on Prince Edward Island, 1935-2020, will present high resolution aerial images of over fifty iconic landscapes on Prince Edward Island, and it will trace how those communities and natural ecosystems have changed over 85 years.   

Linyuan Guo-Brennan is an Associate Professor in the Faculty of Education. Her textbook, Education for Global Citizenship and Sustainability: A Practical Guide for Educators, is filled with activities and resources that will help teachers form global educator identity, connect global concepts with curriculum and age-appropriate pedagogy, and feel inspired to take professional actions in various settings and contexts. 
Island Studies Press would like to thank Dr. Katherine Gottschall-Pass, Interim Vice-President Academic and Research for her support.

As always, we'd like to remind you that all of the Island Studies Press books that you read about in our newsletter are available for sale in bookstores and online!

UPEI Bookstore Online | Island Studies Press website

PEI Community Announcements

Sharing the Field takes place October 2-3, 2021 on the grounds of The Mill Restaurant, and features two performances of Troubling Joy: A Bicycle Puppet Circus, paired with a food pop-up from Sneaky Cheats. Chef Nigel Thompson will be selling meat and vegetarian BBQ boxes prepared with locally-sourced ingredients. Audiences can purchase a box to be enjoyed before or during Troubling Joy, which will be performed outdoors on the lawn of The Mill. In the event of rain, the performance will take place in the Loft of The Mill.

The Mill will host additional activities on Sunday October 2, including a pizza-making workshop with Charlie Sark followed by “Food for Thought”, a community discussion with UPEI Climate Lab researcher Stephanie Arnold, Agriculture Climate Action Specialist and shepherd Adam MacLean, and artist and Climate Sense intern Alexis Bulman focused on climate change adaptation and local food systems. Alexis Bulman will present the latest installation from her Future Booths series and a by-donation Farm Stand with produce from the first Pageant garden will run from 1:00-6:00pm on Sunday.

Advance tickets for Troubling Joy and Sneaky Cheats food boxes are now on sale, with a limited number available. Sharing the Field is a fundraiser for the 2022 River Clyde Pageant, but all revenues from the Farm Stand will be donated to the Upper Room Food Bank in Charlottetown. 

Buy tickets for Troubling Joy and Sneaky Cheats Food Boxes Here.

Charlie Sark’s pizza-making workshop and the “Food for Thought” community discussion are free events but require advance registration, as space is limited. Register at the links below:

Pizza workshop Registration
Food For Thought Registration

Phone: 902-394-6131


Research Associates

The Institute of Island Studies at UPEI has an active Research Associate program. Here is a taste of what some of our Research Associates have been up to lately:

Dr. Andrew Jennings
Norse and North Island Literary Cultures.
In K. A. Burnett et al. Scotland and Islandness: Explorations in Community, Economy and Culture (Bern, forthcoming)

View Profile
Dr. Gerard Prinsen 
Aotearoa New Zealand (COVID-19 Island Insight Series, no 11).
University of Strathclyde Centre for Environmental Law and Governance, University of Prince Edward Island Institute of Island Studies, and Island Innovation.

View Profile
To learn more about the IIS Research Associate program and our current Research Associates, visit
Want to become a Research Associate?
Apply Here!

Do you have a new book, journal article, blog post, interview, podcast, video, or other publication to share?

Let us know so we can share your news with the community!

Master of Arts in Island Studies (MAIS) Students & Alumni

MAIS Welcome Event
"The MAIS program was pleased to welcome incoming and returning students to the Fox & Crow, the campus pub, on September 7, 2021. Dr. Neb Kujundzic, Dean of Arts, was on hand to bring words of welcome and to congratulate this year's graduates who were able to join us: Logan Dawson, Galina Liou, Michael Adebayo Olubiyi, and Kai Wang. Other graduates unable to be there included Ian McIsaac, Dennis Lee, Spencer Thompson, Clay Appell, and Tai Nguyen.

Thanks go to Jim Randall and Godfrey Baldacchino for being on hand to bring greetings, and to some of our instructors, Jeff Collins, Andrew Halliday, and Phil Davison, for welcoming our students so warmly. Special thanks go to alumna Emerald Naylor who happened to be on the Island and stopped by.
The MAIS program welcomes a record number of students this year (17!), with half coming from Canada and the other half from the US, China, Taiwan, Ecuador, Sri Lanka, and Egypt. We even had four Zoom students in!
Congratulations to all on choosing to be part of our exceptional program and looking forward to an amazing year ahead with our ever-expanding MAIS family!"

Laurie Brinklow, Interim Coordinator.

Dean of Arts Neb Kujundzic congratulating MAIS graduate Kai Wang.

Dean of Arts Neb Kujundzic congratulating MAIS graduate Galina Liou.

Dean of Arts Neb Kujundzic congratulating MAIS graduate Logan Dawson.

Dean of Arts Neb Kujundzic congratulating MAIS graduate Adebayo "Michael" Olubyi.

Godfrey Baldacchino playing the island name game


In Honour of Margaret Ness Doyle

We were saddened to learn that one of the esteemed members of our MAIS alumni, Margaret Ness Doyle, passed away on September 17, 2021.
Margaret joined the MAIS program in 2005, graduating in 2010. Her thesis, entitled "An Island Solution to an Island Problem: A Study of Women’s Rights on Prince Edward Island and Ireland 1841-1988," was supervised by Dr. Ed MacDonald (History), with James Moran (History) and Jean Mitchell (Soc/Anth) serving on her committee.
Margaret contributed immeasurably to campus life through her dedication to the MAIS program, MAPUS (Mature and Part-time University Students), and the University Senate. 
Campus flags are lowered to half-mast in her memory. 
To read her obituary and make online condolences, please go to the Hennessey Cutcliffe Funeral Home. 
We in the MAIS program send their deepest condolences to Ms. Doyle’s family, friends, and colleagues, and asked Ed MacDonald to pen a few words below. Thank you, Ed.

Tribute to Margaret Ness Doyle 

by Dr. Ed MacDonald (Department of History)

Margaret Doyle couldn’t stand to let her brain stand idle. And so, when her working life as an operating room nurse wound down, her academic life geared up. She did a degree in History, then another in Political Science, before entering the MAIS program as one of its most mature students. “I like to keep busy,” she always said by way of explanation. Perhaps that’s why she also threw herself into MAPUS, the prime advocate on campus for the rights and needs of mature and part-time students.

Margaret and I worked together on her MAIS thesis project, which married four of her passions: Prince Edward Island, Ireland, health care, and women’s rights. Her thesis ambitiously compared and contextualized women’s reproductive rights in Ireland and Prince Edward Island over the course of the twentieth century. It was a big project, too big perhaps, but with wry intelligence, stubborn industry, and perpetual good will she worked her way through the several necessary historiographies and, drawing upon her own nursing experience, tracked her theme across the decades. Even when she successfully defended in 2010, she wasn’t done; her thoughts immediately turned to “What will I do next?”

I have such good memories of Margaret. She was a self-starter who never needed prompting, and if there were delays in her thesis progress, they came because we had so many distracting, delightful conversations about Ireland and nursing and her own eventful life. She was invariably modest about her own scholarship and seemed quite unaware of what a fascinating, admirable person she was. Like all good nurses, she recognized and respected lines of authority – but leavened with a healthy dose of skepticism. For her, people always mattered more than regulations. I never did discover her personal views on many reproductive issues, but I took delight in our time together and deeply admired her determination to put her mind to work in defiance of time. We always talk about “lifelong learning.” Margaret lived it. That, I’m sure, will be part of her legacy.

Recent Publications by MAIS Alumni
  • Graham, S.C. & Campbell, L. M. (2021). Island Tourism Brand Identities: A Review of Themes in Island Tourism Logos. Journal of Marine & Island Cultures, 10(1). DOI: 10.21463/jmic.2021.10.1.04

Reminder: MAIS Graduate Student Profiles
All current MAIS students are invited (and encouraged!) to submit their info to have their profile added to the MAIS Graduate Student Profile page ( All you have to do is send us your information and we will do the rest!

➔ Go to to submit your information

To learn more about the Master of Arts in Island Studies (MAIS) program, visit


The Island Diaries

The Island Diaries is a stunning documentary series by CBC that takes you to islands around the world. The 13 episode series features episodes on the Faroe Islands, Salt Spring Island, Okinawa, Newfoundland, and more!

Available on CBC Gem
Island Innovation's ISISA 2021 Spotify Playlist
Island Innovation has created a collaborative playlist on Spotify for the VIS2021! Please add your favorite songs that represent your country's culture! It is perfect for listening during the breaks of the event.

Listen Now.

The Island Studies Journal has a new periodic section entitled ''Genders, Sexualities and Feminisms.'

Edited by: Glenda Tibe Bonifacio, Firouz Gaini, and Ramola Ramtohul. This themed section will be published once a year, get in touch with the editors if you would like to submit a proposal for an article.
For more info, see here:

Upcoming Virtual Events

Anthropocene Islands: Early Career Analytical Study Space
These sessions will be a relaxed space where early career scholars can discuss the different ways in which islands and islanders are being thought about in broader Anthropocene debates and literature.
The next meeting will be on September 30th at 6pm London Time and will be discussing 'resilience'. Full details here.
Anthropocene Islands Monthly Reading Group
  • On September 30th. We will be discussing 'Relational Undercurrents: Contemporary Art of the Caribbean Archipelago' (2017) edited by Tatiana Flores and Michelle Stephens, which will be introduced by the editors themselves!
  • 28th October, 2021 we will be discussing Davis, S. (2020) Islands And Oceans: Reimagining Sovereignty And Social Change. University of Georgia Press. (Introduced by Sasha Davis).
Participants can choose to attend either the 10am or 5pm (London Time) session.
Full details here.


The Great Lakes Islands Summit (October 3rd - 6th, 2021) is being jointly hosted by the Lake Erie Islands of Kelleys, Middle Bass, Pelee, and South Bass. South Bass Island (also known as Put-in-Bay) will be the anchor island. We are excited to have a full agenda (coming soon!) that includes visiting five islands (the four previous ones listed plus Gibraltar Island) and discussing critical issues including infrastructure, tourism, land conservation, and water quality. The $100 registration fee includes your meals and all transportation between islands for the event.

The event will begin at 5pm on Sunday, October 3rd with reception and dinner, and conclude on Wednesday at 4:30pm. Any island residents are welcome to attend. The annual summit also serves as the member meeting of the Great Lakes Islands Alliance (GLIA), a bi-national network of Great Lake island communities.

The agenda will include a keynote presentation on Monday morning followed by a morning tour of South Bass Island and then an afternoon tour of Middle Bass Island with lunch there. Tuesday events will include a morning tour of Gibraltar Island and an afternoon tour of Kelleys Island, with lunch there. Wednesday we are planning a tour to Pelee Island if possible.

A more detailed agenda will be available soon. Additional information on how to get to the summit, where to stay, and more will be included in your summit registration email. For questions and more information, please contact Peter Huston at We hope that you can join us! Please register soon, space is limited.

*The GLIA Summit will strictly follow all Covid protocols that are in place at the time of the Summit.*

Islands Matter Webinar

Join us for a new series of webinars set up to address the hunger in the Scottish islands to hear from experts based in other islands worldwide, and to help inform the UHI Islands’ Strategy. James Ellsmoor will deliver the first of the Island Matters webinars. His talk will inspire attendees to take islands seriously and will set the tone for the series to follow.
Between now and Christmas there will talks by Dr. Laurie Brinklow, Interim Coordinator of the Master of Arts in Island Studies program and Interim Chair of the Institute of Island Studies at the University of Prince Edward Island; Professor Chik Collins, Rector of the University of the Faroe Islands; Professor Owe Ronström from the Department of Cultural Anthropology and Ethnology Uppsala University, based on Gotland; and Professor Des Thompson, Principal Adviser on Science and Biodiversity at NatureScot.

Coming this month:
Webinar 1 with James Ellsmoore 
October 7th, 12pm - 1pm
The first University of the Highlands and Islands 'Islands Matter' webinars will be with inspiring guest speaker James Ellsmoor the university's Postgraduate student of the year in 2019. James is the founder and director of Island Innovation, a global media platform which offers unique insights into island sustainability, and which has evolved into a community of over 127,000 members. He will talk about what makes him tick, Island Innovation, and about the Virtual Island Summit, which this year had over 14000 attendees with over 500 islands represented.
Webinar 2 with Dr. Laurie Brinklow
October 21st, 12pm - 1pm
The second 'Islands Matter' webinar will be with Dr. Laurie Brinklow Iceland’s Honorary Consul to PEI, and Interim Coordinator of the Master of Arts in Island Studies program and Interim Chair of the Institute of Island Studies at the University of Prince Edward Island. Laurie will talk about the past and current research undertaken by the Institute and its close connections with the local community.

Island representation at COP26

During COP26 we plan to create an “Island Space” where we will share key insights and developments related to remote, rural and island communities. Island Innovation wants to ensure that your communities are represented and that relevant information is made available to you. Given that 20% of UN member states are part of the Alliance of Small Island States (AOSIS), we expect there to be a number of conversations relating to islands. 
Stay Informed And Help Tackle Climate Change
November 1–12, 2021

Key topics to be covered during COP26 include:
  • Net zero emission targets
  • Adaptation to climate change for vulnerable populations and economies
  • Renewable energy and energy storage technologies
  • Transitioning to zero carbon transport
  • Green transformation of financial systems
Visit the Island Innovation website to learn more and sign up!

Book launch of ‘Anthropocene Islands, Entangled Worlds' by David Chandler and Jonathan Pugh. Global Anthropocene Conference. 
7th November 2021. 

See the conference programme here 

18th World Lake Conference

The surface water bodies have been impacted by numerous changes: environmental, political, economic, financial, administrative, technological, cultural, and social, such is the case of the lakes. The problems of appropriate management have been solved through local solutions.

The 2020 edition of the 18th World Lake Conference (WLC18) will be held in the city of Guanajuato, Mexico. This conference will keep up with the efforts of benefiting governance, resilience, and sustainability of lakes through knowledge generation, information exchange, experiences, and best practices, proposing a meeting space for experts, authorities in charge of administration, users, technologists, scientists, professionals, students, and civil society members interested in spreading, learning and fomenting pertinent actions for comprehensive management of lakes.

Pacific History Association Biennial Conference 2021:
‘In Their Own Words’
November 17–20, 2021 | Combined face-to-face/virtual conference

Strategically, the Pacific is at the centre of global debates on climate change and sustainable development, and there has been a resurgence in historical Indigenous knowledge as a solution to contemporary challenges in our societies. How can history become more visible and more audible as a strong voice in public discourse on the environment, traditional knowledge, faith, migration, health, and education? The 2021 PHA is an opportunity for scholars, for historians in particular, both from the Pacific Islands and beyond, to reimagine, resource and reshape our region’s past, present and future.
Full details available at

Recent Webinar & Event Recordings

Miss the Visual Island Summit 2021? Want to revisit the sessions?
Check out the

VIS2021 recordings!

Recent Podcast Recordings

Once upon an island - Green tourism

Episode 1: The archipel of Lastovo (Croatia): How to develop tourism within preserving the existing exceptional ecosystem of the island?

Welcome to "Once upon an island - Green tourism", the podcast that highlights ecotourism on small islands. They fascinate us with their promise of peace and freedom, but did you know that small islands are pioneer territories for a more sustainable development? 
Each week, the podcast gives a voice to islanders, in particular women, to develop a tourism that respects the environment. They live off the British, Greek, Tunisian coasts, or off the French, Croatian and Norwegian coasts. They share their innovations and experiments with us, concrete and inspiring solutions that can be transposed to other islands and continents. 

the hidden island

Season 2 out now!
Episode1: there and back again - part 1

We start off season two at the beginning: the creation of Epekwitk told by Mi'kmaq legends. Skipping centuries here and there, we learn about the many people this island became home to and follow their patterns of migration. Whether expelled by the English in the mid-1700s, looking for work, or yearning for somewhere new, not all islanders stay on PEI. We explore what that looked like, and more importantly, what it meant for islanders to have to leave home throughout the centuries.

Features guest interviews: Riley Bernard, Georges Arsenault, Dr. Ed MacDonald, and Dr. Laurie Brinklow.


"Do You Know What’s in Your Harbour?"
Episode 4 of Coastal Connections: Stories from the Atlantic!
A podcast series from Coastal Routes Radio

Whether its seeing a cleaner harbour bottom or having a safer swim, Shawn and Staunene remind us that the oceans are our responsibility and they share the importance of cleaning up our oceans one harbour at a time! Removing litter from one beach or one harbour may seem insignificant in the grand scheme of things but the fact is, the more clean ups we do, the more awareness we can bring towards this issue and the more we can remediate and prevent more trash from piling up! Clean ups show us what the most common sources of pollution which can inform policies to target specific items and catalyze innovative alternatives and solutions that support local communities and regional economies.

Recent Publications

As always, this is by no means an exhaustive list. If there's something that you think we've missed, or if you have any forthcoming publications that we should be aware of, please let us know!

"A Snapshot of the Jewish Community in Charlottetown 100 Years Ago" 
By Joseph B Glass
In Shalom Magazine, Fall 2021, Vol. 46, No. 2, pp. 30-31.

In this snapshot of the tiny community in 1921, the Jewish denizens are contextualized within Prince Edward Island’s political, demographic, economic, and social backdrops. For its small size, the Jewish population figured prominently in the local news, not as a community, but as individuals in various circumstances—business, education, charity, sports, and legal matters.

Review of World Economics, Advance online publication:
"Is international tourism responsible for the outbreak of the COVID-19 pandemic? A cross-country analysis with a special focus on small islands."

Abstract: This article aims at analysing the role of international tourism attractiveness as a potential factor for the outbreak and the early spread of the recent COVID-19 disease across the world (also called the first wave) with a special focus on small Island economies. Econometric testing is implemented over a cross-country sample including 205 countries/territories (with 59 small islands) after controlling for several usual suspects. The results state a positive and significant relationship between COVID-19 prevalence and inbound tourism arrivals per capita. Thus in the early stages of the spread (before travel restrictions), international tourism could be seen as one of the main responsible factors for the recent pandemic, validating the “tourism-led vulnerability hypothesis”. Accordingly, considering that such health shocks should be more frequent in the near future, this finding suggests that the tourism specialization model in the context of small islands is too vulnerable to be considered as sustainable in the medium and long-run. Policymakers must opt for economic diversification when possible. Otherwise, building up a strong public-health system alongside a specialized tourism sector is required.

Latest Journal Issues:

Calls for Papers and Submissions

Okinawan Journal of Island Studies vol 3 2022 (co-edited with SICRI)
Theme: Interdisciplinary Approaches to Small Island Cultures and Heritage

Journal: Okinawan Journal of Island Studies, Vol.3 (expected publication date March 31, 2022)

Editors: Dr. Ayano Ginoza (Editor: Okinawan Journal of Island Studies), Dr. Evangelia Papoutsaki, and Dr. Meng Qu (Convenors: Small Island Cultures Research Initiative - SICRI)

Deadline: October 30, 2021


WCP Virtual International Conference MSMEs and COVID-19: Impacts, Challenges and Opportunities. 
Deadline for submission of extended abstracts/full papers: October 30th, 2021 

Special Theme: COVID-19 and the Sustainability of Blue Entrepreneurship.

All submissions should be forwarded as a word.doc attachment via email with the subject line as ‘Virtual Conference: ‘MSMEs and COVID-19: Impacts, Challenges and Opportunities.'
Researchers are encouraged to register upon acceptance of their extended abstract/full paper. Authors of accepted extended abstracts/full papers, subject to a blind review, will need to submit the final revised version by 22nd November 2021 for inclusion in the conference refereed proceedings.

ISISA Conference 2022
Deadline for Abstract Submission: October 31st, 2021

The 18th ISISA conference will cover a wide range of research topics. Each of them will be led by the members of the Scientific Committee. Please make sure that the topic of your research fits within one of the offered sub-themes. Of course, if you have important and interesting applications out of the suggested themes, the members of the Scientific Committee will create additional sessions.

Topics of interest (sub-themes):

  • Urban archipelagos
  • Anthropocene islands
  • Island development policies
  • Islands and Crises
  • Migrations and islands
  • Island sustainability and resilience: SMART islands
  • Evolution and preservation of islands landscapes
  • Impacts of tourism on islands

Only one author should submit the abstract.

All abstracts should be submitted and attached as MS Word documents, in English, through the online form.

Island Studies International Conference 2022:
“Creativity, Ingenuity, and Practice”

University of the Islands and Highlands, Shetland, Scotland

Deadline for submissions 15 November 2021

Islands have long been centres of creativity, ingenuity, and innovation. This conference seeks to share knowledge of and celebrate facets of island creativity. We invite proposals for papers, panels, posters, roundtables and (creative) workshops that highlight the many ways island societies put their manifold creative skills into practice, from their distinct responses to political, environmental, economic and social challenges, to the development of island creative economies and the promotion of community well-being.

In line with this theme, we welcome submissions on the following topics:

  1. Creative Economy on Islands
  2. Experience of the Island-based Creative Practitioner
  3. Creative Entrepreneurship on Islands
  4. Creative Approaches to Island Political, Environmental, Economic and Social Challenges
  5. Creative Approaches to Sustainable Island Tourism
  6. Other themes relating to islands studies will also be considered
Email all abstracts to:
Water an Open Access Journal by MDPI
Special Issue: 'Water Resources Management and Water Security in Small Island Communities'

Deadline for manuscript submissions:  March 31st, 2022

In the context of global changes, the sustainable management of water cycles, going from global and regional water cycles to urban, industrial and agricultural water cycles, plays a very important role on the water resources and on their relationships with food, energy, biodiversity, ecosystem functioning and human health. Water invites authors to provide innovative original full articles, critical reviews and timely short communications and to propose special issues devoted to new technological and scientific domains and to interdisciplinary approaches of the water cycles. We ensure a critical review process and a quick turnaround between submission and final decision.

For more information visit the Journal Website
Ongoing calls:
Island Studies Journal thematic sections:

Visual Arts and Media 

Ordinary Day featuring the Shalloway Youth Choir, Alan Doyle & Séan McCann (arranged by Leslee Heys)!

'At the end of the day
You've just got to say it's all right…'

Internationally celebrated star and our province’s own Alan Doyle, performs with our Nobile choristers and the low voices of Lauda, Jubilate, Exsultate and Camerata in Ordinary Day!
Ordinary Day is a song that reminds us about the power of positivity and the beauty of overcoming life's biggest obstacles. As we look for our new normal, we’re grateful for kids and youth and the example of resilience they continue to show us every day.

Join or our interdisciplinary Master of Arts in Island Studies (MAIS) program! The deadline for January intakes is November 1, and you can now apply for September 2022.

This program accepts students from all disciplinary backgrounds; all that we ask is that you have a passion for islands!

In addition to the long-running Thesis program, there are three course/work-study stream options: Island Tourism, Sustainable Island Communities, and International Relations & Island Public Policy.
Learn More
Do you have an island studies publication, upcoming event, new research, or other updates to share?
We would be delighted to share it with our global island studies network!
Submit details here
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