Contemporary practices: Japan
‘Mechanical grievability: urban graves for the solo dead in Japan’, in D. House & M. Westendorp with A. Maddrell (eds) New Perspectives on Urban Deathscapes: Continuity, Changes and Contestation, Northampton MA: Edward Elgar Publishing, 145-161.
‘Automated graves: The precarity and prosthetics of caring for the dead in Japan’, International Journal of Cultural Studies, 24: 4, 622-636.
‘Creative destruction: the shattering of the family graves system in Japan’, in N. Aveline-Dubach (ed.) Invisible Population: The Place of the Dead in East Asian Megacities, Plymouth: Lexington Books, 1-28.
‘An anthropological study of a Japanese tree burial: environment, kinship and death’, in H. Suzuki (ed.) Death and Dying in Contemporary Japan, London: Routledge, 177-201.
Japanese Tree Burial: Ecology, Kinship and the Culture of Death, Hoboken: Taylor and Francis.
‘Emerging burial spaces and rituals in urban Japan’, in N. Aveline-Dubach (ed.) Invisible Population: The Place of the Dead in East Asian Megacities, Plymouth: Lexington Books, 50-73.
‘Uploading the ancestors: experiments with digital Buddhist altars in contemporary Japan’, Death Studies 43:7, 456-465.
‘Finding common ground: family, gender and burial in contemporary Japan’, in J. Traphagan and J. Knight (eds) Demographic Change and the Family in Japan’s Ageing Society, Albany: State University of New York Press, 125-144.
Incidental environmentalism: cultural driven change and its effects on sustainability in Japanese burial practices’, in R. McManus (ed.) Sustainable Dead: Searching for the Intolerable, Newcastle: Cambridge Publishing, 29-43.
‘The experience of death in Japan’s urban societies’, in N. Aveline-Dubach (ed.) Invisible Population: The Place of the Dead in East Asian Megacities, Plymouth: Lexington Books, 29-49.
‘Graves and families in Japan: continuity and change’, The History of the Family: An International Quarterly, 12:3, 1768-189.
‘Evolving mortuary rituals in contemporary Japan’, in A. Robben (ed.) A Companion to the Anthropology of Death, London, John Wiley & Sons, 17-30.
‘Understanding automatic conveyor-belt columbaria: emerging sites of interactive memorialisation in Japan’, Proceedings of the 2018 Designing Interactive Systems Conference.