Added: Bram Prue - Date: 26.12.2021 04:54 - Views: 49723 - Clicks: 4323
Her curatorial and performance work has been featured at gallery and archive spaces in Harlem, New York and the Netherlands. Her practice explores the narratives that emerge from histories of race, colonialism, and technology. She is also an assistant professor of Afro-Asian studies and gender at Cornell University where she teaches literatures and theories of labor that center Black feminist engagements with Indigeneity and Asian diasporic racial formations.
Committed to forming intellectual communities beyond institutions, she is the founder of the Dark Laboratory , an engine for the study of race, technology, and ecology through digital storytelling virtual reality VR extended reality XR and the Afro-Asia Group, a collective for African and Asian diasporic collaboration.
On a micro and macro level, we will examine the historical processes through which cultural memory is produced. We will create a new body of work based on our collective research on overseas Chinese commercial spaces, including shops, as contact zones of cultural, racial mixture and new possibility. Together we will draw on archival records, photography, artifacts, and other material objects collected on travels over the years to Mauritius, the Netherlands, Suriname, London, and Trinidad.
The region was a major sugar exporter where large s of enslaved Africans and then indentured laborers from India, China, Southeast Asia, and Africa lived and labored together on and after the brutality of the plantation regime. Distinct and overlapping histories of colonialism formed new cultures through which the Caribbean disrupts and decenters Europe in everyday Caribbean rituals of eating, leisure, and worship.
The disting of European colonialism caused collisions of people from disparate cultures, religions, and practices, each attempting to preserve their own heritage in everyday acts. We examine the tensions and intimacies formed when people struggle to maintain tradition amid the birth of new modern subjects with competing racial and ethnic allegiances. This new installation will be both virtual and physical on-site in Connecticut. It will feature sound sculptural elements that we will create incorporating multimedia technologies such as virtual reality and projection mapping to show how memory is activated through various sensorial triggers.
We will explore cultural objects and artifacts that are coded as Black and Asian and the methods of food preservation native to the Caribbean and especially pirate culture. African and Asian practices of salting and pickling are as ificant as archival and other modes of colonial preservations in museums. Fermentation as an analytic and conceptual framework will be the lens we use to explore Afro-Chinese histories and futures.
Small retail Chinese shops are also a major recurring theme in our exploration of Afro-Asian intimacies and our Caribbean cultural heritage. In Ferment. We want the viewer to question how meaning is made and who preserves it. Want to see the work some students have done with the mental health and arts initiative involving the COVID pandemic? See this , linked here! Her most recent book, Troubled Apologies, interrogates the interplay between political apology and apologetic history among Japan, Korea, and the United States. Asian Americans are not silent.
So many of us in the community are actively fighting injustices and anti-racism. Let's talk. Recording of the event. Their residency will support K teacher outreach and resource development for the Make Us Visible CT campaign to build capacity in the Connecticut school system to develop a robust and inclusive Asian American and Pacific Islander curriculum.
Read about the campaign, and find our resources here. Professor Maruyama brings an impressive array of skills, strengths, and research and teaching interests which will advance our work in digital, public, Asian-American, Native American, and US history.
Hana C. Maruyama is a Ph. Read Jason Chang's message here. For more information about the program, please contact Jason Chang , director of the Asian and Asian American Studies Institute, at jason. U Storrs, CT An interview conducted by Jason O. Read the interview here. Read the full statement in our posts on the home . Analysis of state data shows that 1 in 4 Asian Americans in the state are women who recorded no income and their s are growing, but why?
A map of Asian American populations throughout Connecticut, dated Exhibit in the School of Nursing showcasing the works of Filipino nurses. Recording of the event We thank the over attendees for coming to this event! Resources to continue the conversation: Immigrant History Initiative - S trategies for talking to children about racial identity, bullying, and anti-Asian racism .
Her dissertation concerns the influence of revolutionary Asia on radical movements in the United States from the s to the end of the Cold War. The dissertation examines three radical groups — the […]. This next step is truly a […]. We're proud to continue Mike Keo's residency as well. Upcoming Events This calendar has no events scheduled at this time. Meet The Director! Location Beach Hall Mansfield Rd.Asian women Hartford Connecticut
email: [email protected] - phone:(388) 864-5585 x 3935