American Indian Studies Program
29 matches found
Please make plans to attend one of two upcoming “Advancing IPRH” Town Hall meetings to join the conversation about how IPRH might better support and sustain the research ecosystem that we have created together, and how we can evolve for the future. A second session will be held April 4 at 12 p.m.
Join the Department of AAS for a lecture by Juliana Hu Pegues on the figure of China Joe. Click through for full abstract.
Trinh T. Minh‐ha’s lyrical film essay commemorating the 40th anniversary of the end of the war draws inspiration from ancient legend and from water as a force evoked in every aspect of Vietnamese culture.
Keynote address by Allen Turner (DePaul University College of Computing and Digital Media) "Cultivating Voice: An exploration of metabolizing narratives in the quest to create parables of play," and a featured panel conversation with Stuart Moulthrop &Chris Klimas, "Interactive Narrative from Victory Garden to Twine." Free and open to the public.
Trinh T. Minh-ha is Professor of Gender and Women's Studies and of Rhetoric at the University of California at Berkeley. A world-renowned independent filmmaker and feminist postcolonial theorist, she has published twelve books and has made eight feature-length films.
Over the past decade and a half, the U.S. has lost 1,800 newspapers and half of its newspaper journalists, giving rise to news deserts across vast swaths of the country. Abernathy will explore the implications for our society and the collaborative effort that will be needed if we are to reverse the trend.
When Jennifer Laude, a Filipina trans woman, was brutally murdered by a U.S. Marine, three women intimately invested in the case - an activist attorney, a transgender journalist, and Jennifer's mother - galvanize a political uprising to demand justice despite the ongoing legacy of U.S. imperialism.
Dr. Mariam Lam is Associate Vice Chancellor & Chief Diversity Officer, Office of Diversity, Equity, and Inclusion, University of California, Riverside.
In this talk, Samuel K. Roberts discusses local political protest movements for addiction treatment in the 1960s and 1970s.
The Ethnography of the University Initiative Biannual Student Conference and Odyssey Project Poster Symposium, which is part of Undergraduate Research Week.
The IPRH-Mellon Environmental Humanities Undergraduate Research Group is a collective of students exploring how matters of the environment can be understood through a humanistic lens. As we do so, we seek to dive into the untold narratives of physical and social environments.
William Hart-Davidson is Professor in the Department of Writing, Rhetoric & American Cultures and Associate Dean for Research & Graduate Education in the College of Arts & Letters, Michigan State University.
This talk investigates political economies of risk logic by looking at how transnational trans and queer studies comprehend trans people’s patronage of “back alley surgeons.”
Intended for students from across the campus, Inside Scoop conversations invite Illinois undergraduates to engage with the exciting work conducted by scholars whose work helps us understand what it means to be human in a world of rapidly shifting global complexities.
Internationally recognized scholar Cheryl Grills will discuss the applied community research she has conducted over the past three decades to decrease health disparities among African Americans. She will present community intervention efforts that have been proven to reduce distress and promote well-being in the face of racial stress. A CAS MillerComm Lecture.
In this talk, Simeon Man tells the histories of Asians and Asian Americans who fought in Vietnam, revealing how U.S. empire was sustained through overalapping projects of colonialism and race making.