CALL FOR CONTRIBUTIONS: #DouglassWeek - Creative Commemorations of Frederick Douglass and related topics

Type: 
Event
Date: 
February 8, 2021 to February 14, 2021
Subject Fields: 
African American History / Studies, American History / Studies, Cultural History / Studies, Humanities, Race / Ethnic Studies

CALL FOR CONTRIBUTIONS: #DouglassWeek - Creative Commemorations of Frederick Douglass and related topics

Registration Deadline: 7th of January, 2021
Event Series: 8th - 14th of February, 2021

Translation as Activism: A Conversation

Type: 
Event
Date: 
October 27, 2020
Location: 
Egypt
Subject Fields: 
Colonial and Post-Colonial History / Studies, Human Rights, Immigration & Migration History / Studies, Literature, Race / Ethnic Studies

Lecture by Rebecca Ruth Gould, Professor, Islamic World and Comparative Literature, and Kayvan Tahmasebian, Marie Curie Fellow, University of Birmingham on the occasion of the publication of The Routledge Handbook of Translation and Activism (2020).

Roundtable for Black Feminist/Womanist Theory

Type: 
Event
Date: 
November 5, 2020 to November 7, 2020
Subject Fields: 
African American History / Studies, American History / Studies, Black History / Studies, Race / Ethnic Studies, Women's & Gender History / Studies

Hello All,

Please see the following to attend the 1st annual Roundtable for Black Feminist and Womanist Theory event!

Join us at 9:00 a.m., November 5–7, 2020

Keynote Speakers:

Amber Jamilla Musser

The George Washington University

Department of American Studies

 

Selamawit D. Terrefe

Tulane University

Department of English

 

Co-sponsored by :

THE DEPARTMENT OF WOMEN'S,

GENDER, AND SEXUALITY STUDIES

 

RETHINKING HEALTH AND POWER DURING TIMES OF CRISIS

Type: 
Event
Date: 
October 29, 2020
Location: 
District Of Columbia, United States
Subject Fields: 
African American History / Studies, American History / Studies, German History / Studies, Health and Health Care, Race / Ethnic Studies

RETHINKING HEALTH AND POWER DURING TIMES OF CRISIS
Part 2 of Panel Series Racism in History and Context

Narrating Violence: Making Race, Making Difference

Type: 
Call for Papers
Date: 
December 1, 2020
Location: 
France
Subject Fields: 
Black History / Studies, Colonial and Post-Colonial History / Studies, Immigration & Migration History / Studies, Indigenous Studies, Race / Ethnic Studies

Call for Papers

Narrating Violence: Making Race, Making Difference

The 28th Annual Hahn Moo-Sook Colloquium in the Korean Humanities -- From Enmity to Empathy: African-American and Korean-American Communities Since the 1992 Los Angeles Riots

Type: 
Symposium
Date: 
November 6, 2020
Location: 
United States
Subject Fields: 
African American History / Studies, American History / Studies, Asian American History / Studies, Ethnic History / Studies, Race / Ethnic Studies

Friday, November 6, 2020
3:00 p.m. – 5:00 p.m. Eastern Time
Virtual Event via Zoom

“From Enmity to Empathy: African American and Korean American Communities since the 1992 Los Angeles Riots” reflects the current social injustice and the Black Lives Matter movement in the US. This year’s Hahn Moo-Sook colloquium will examine the myriad ways that race impacts Korean/Korean-American, African-American, and the African diasporic communities, in terms of the important conversation on racism and social injustice.

Historicizing the Images and Politics of the Afropolitan, Radical History Review, Call for Proposals

Type: 
Call for Papers
Date: 
February 1, 2021
Location: 
New York, United States
Subject Fields: 
African History / Studies, Art, Art History & Visual Studies, Black History / Studies, Race / Ethnic Studies, Women's & Gender History / Studies

Women's Studies Quarterly Call for Papers

Type: 
Call for Papers
Date: 
March 1, 2021
Location: 
United States
Subject Fields: 
Women's & Gender History / Studies, Race / Ethnic Studies, Popular Culture Studies, Social Sciences, Black History / Studies

During the summer of 2018, two public acts of love demonstrated the politics and gendered nature of enacting love and care by and for people of color. On July 4, 2018, in protest of the federal government policy separating immigrant children from their parents at the U.S. border, activist and immigrant from the Democratic Republic of Congo, Therese Patricia Okoumou, climbed the Statue of Liberty The symbolic nature of Okoumou’s protest to climb the Statue of Liberty highlighted that, in Okoumou’s words, instead of welcoming them “what we showed them is cages.

Subscribe to RSS - Race / Ethnic Studies