American Indian Studies Program
21 matches found
The 2018 Unit for Criticism Distinguished Faculty Lecture Series presents a lecture by Helga Varden (philosophy) on "Sexual Violence."
Taking its cue from Trumpian political discourse, this paper studies one aspect of this dynamic: namely, the right-wing Israeli response to the videographic archive of Palestinian injury at Israeli state or settler hands.
Iyko Day makes the case for the importance of analyzing settler colonial racial capitalism from the standpoint of value, and how this differs from examining racial capitalism primarily as a system of labor exploitation.
Iyko Day will lead a workshop for faculty and graduate students on indigeneity, antiblackness, and settler colonial critique.
Join us on Sunday, April 15 to enjoy and learn about the importance of the Native Grass Dance, as well as the Grass Dance regalia on loan and on exhibit in the Spurlock Museum. Trickster Art Gallery and the Native Pride Dancers will present a cultural education program.
Enjoy and learn about the importance of the Native Grass Dance, as well as the Grass Dance regalia on loan and on exhibit in the Spurlock Museum. Trickster Art Gallery, the only Native-owned and operated art institution in the state of Illinois, and World Champion Native Pride Dancers, founded by Larry Yazzie, will present a cultural education program.
The 18th annual Women’s and Gender History Symposium at the University of Illinois in Urbana-Champaign seeks graduate papers that foreground histories of women, gender, and/or sexuality, and seek to understand, explore, confront, or interpret various forms of crisis.
Bring your lunch: Professor Desmond will analyze some of the key differences between clinical medicine for humans and that for animals to suggest that despite the surface similarities of white coats and stethoscopes, critical differences emerge in nearly every dimension of medical practice from diagnosis to treatment to finances when the patient is a non-human animal.
This paper examines the diasporic journey and legacy of Louise Little, a grassroots pan-African activist from the Caribbean island of Grenada who is best known today as the mother of Malcolm X.
Outstanding recent scholarship in Filipino American Studies have focused on the cultural performances of gender, race, social justice activism and empire. Christine Balance, Nerrisa Balce, Sarita See and Robyn Rodriguez will offer astute and relevant observations about American national contingencies and futures.
Adam Bleakney, UIUC Head Coach, Men's and Women's Track, Field, and Racing, and Stephanie Wheeler, UIUC Head Coach, Women’s Basketball, will discuss the program’s roots, its legacy, and its continuing leadership and success in wheelchair sports.
This talk argues that in order to comprehensively study the institutionalization of non-normative medicine in the U.S., one must do so through an analysis of gendered indigeneity.To do so, I examine representations of non-normative medicine at the National Institutes of Health.
The Spurlock Museum of World Cultures’ new series Contemporary Conversations instigates conversations about contemporary cultural issues, themes, and ideas relevant to the University of Illinois and the C-U community. This month, we continue a discussion of Cultural Stereotyping.
He, She and 3 meet in a doctor's office. Over the next 17 years, their relationship unfolds at the movies, on the porch, and at the store through a whiplash of the senses. This absurd, Vaudeville play explores gender and lifelong bonds, takes us through disorienting time lapses, and asks, what is a successful life?