Workshop on Research on Srivijaya 1979; Consultative Workshop on Archaeological and Environmental Studies on Srivijaya (1-W2A) 1982; Technical Workshop on Ceramics (T-W4) 1985; Consultative Workshop on Research on Maritime Shipping and Trade Networks in Southeast Asia (1-W7) 1986.
(66) See Christian Bauer, 'Notes on Mon epigraphy', Journal of the Siam Society 79, 1 (1991): 31-83, and Claude Jacques, 'The Khmer in Thailand: What the inscriptions inform us', SPAFA
Digest 10 (1989): 1624, for list of inscriptions including K.404 in Chaiyaphum province, K.577 from Lopburi province, and K.1082 from Yasothon province.
Workshop on Shipping and Trade Networks in South-East Asia (Bangkok: SPAFA
de Casparis, 'Some Notes on the Epigraphic Heritage of Srivijaya', SPAFA
Digest, 3,2 (1982): 29.
1/1989 (Bangkok: Fine Arts Dept., 1990); Koranee Sangruchi, "Kanchatkan sapphayakon thang watthanatham", unpublished manuscript written in 1992; Pisit, "Managing Thailand's Archaeological Resources"; Pthomrerk Ketudhat, "Phattanakan khong borannakhadi Thai", Muang Boran 21, 1-4 (1995): 15-44; Sawang Lertrit, "Archaeological Resources Protection and Management in Thailand: Historical and Contemporary Perspectives", SPAFA
Journal 6,3 (1996): 35-46.
For Southeast Asia, these include SPAFA
in Bangkok (for material published in Southeast Asia excluding Indonesia), and the Department of Archaeology at Universitas Indonesia for works published in Indonesia.
Roolvink (Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1964); Ho Chui Mei, Pisit Charoenwongsa, Bennet Brunson, Amara Srisuchat and Tharapong Srisuchat, "Newly Identified Chinese Ceramic Wares from Ninth Century Trading Ports in Southern Thailand", SPAFA
Digest 11,3 (1990): 12-17.
Underwater archaeology performed according to acceptable professional standards only began in the 1970s with research in the Gulf of Thailand.(56) Thai-Danish and Thai-Australian research projects [the latter under the auspices of a SEAMEO Project in Archaeology and Fine Arts (SPAFA
) training course] in the early 1980s succeeded in recovering the first important archaeological evidence for nautical technology and life aboard ships during the pre-European period.(57) In view of the significance of the sea and ships in Southeast Asian history, the fact that such information began to be collected at such a late date is astonishing.
31 Ho Chui-mei, Pisit Charoenwongsa, Bennet Bronson, Amara Srisuchat, and Tharapong Srisuchat, "Newly Identified Chinese Ceramic Wares from Ninth Century Trading Ports in Southern Thailand", SPAFA
Digest 11, 3 (1990): 12-17.