It has long been accepted that colonialism had a distinctive epistemic dimension, which was upheld by disciplines such as social anthropology and other knowledge-making projects. Under this colonial episteme, people and human experiences were hierarchically classified according to racial categories and ethnography and ethnographic collecting were key components in these processes. However, the colonial regime did not only rely on race as an organising category, but also on gender.
The above book launch announced yesterday will take place on Monday, March 8, 2021, at 4 p.m. (GMT). In the earlier announcement of this online event this information was not included in the text, but only appeared on the organizer's website at https://www.ces.uc.pt/en/agenda-noticias/agenda-de-eventos/2021/the-brutish-museums
My apologies for having overlooked this inaccuracy.
APPLICATION 2021 ArtTable Fellowship
DEADLINE: MARCH 21, 2021 11:59 PM EST
* To apply and find Project Descriptions of the 16 Host Organizations participating, navigate to this Google Doc: https://docs.google.com/forms/d/e/1FAIpQLSclEoEes3A8Tb78FjfgxLvhnUpUJAfGV7qATN-dsvNfuIQpSQ/viewform?gxids=7628
Thank you to everyone who was able to attend the webinar with the Oregon Jewish Museum & Center for Holocaust Education/TheirStory earlier last week. For those who weren't able to make it or would like to revisit the conversation, you can find the indexed recording here: https://theirstory.aviaryplatform.com/collections/926/collection_resources/35818/index
To get a sense for what was discussed, here is the index for the webinar:
Lessons From the Pandemic: Challenges and Successes in Documenting 200 Oral
Histories in a Virtual Setting
Oregon Jewish Museum & Center for Holocaust Education
Jan 28, 2021 10:00 AM Pacific Time (US and Canada)
New Frontiers for Jewish Digital Heritage
The Leigh and Mary Carter Director’s Research Fellowship (open call, emphasis on African Arts or Photography)
The Cleveland Museum of Art (Cleveland, OH, USA)