Audio Editing with Audition – Public Workshop with Jamyla Krempel, April 6, 3 PM – 4:15 PM
Nuts, bolts, best practices of audio editing using Audition software. Sponsored by the Department of American Studies, Public Humanities, Maryland Traditions, and the Dresher Center for the Humanities.
Curating in Community: George Ciscle, Sandra Abbott, and Ashley Minner, April 12, 5:30-7 PM
Join us for a rich conversation on the development of public exhibitions and community-based curation. Sponsored by the Department of American Studies, Public Humanities, Maryland Traditions, the Dresher Center for the Humanities, and the Center for Art, Design, and Visual Culture.
A View From Somewhere: Moving Towards Anti-Extractive Fieldwork Approaches with Lewis Wallace, April 20, 5:30 – 7pm
How can journalists and scholars working in the field learn from one another and build more equitable and ethical methods in humanities research? Lewis Raven Wallace is an award-winning independent journalist based in Durham, North Carolina. He’s a co-founder and co-director of Press On southern movement journalism collective, the author of The View from Somewhere: Undoing the Myth of Journalistic Objectivity, and the host of The View from Somewhere podcast. He previously worked in public radio, and is a long-time activist engaged in prison abolition, racial justice, and queer and trans liberation. He is white and transgender, and was born and raised in the Midwest with deep roots in the South. Sponsored by the Department of American Studies, Public Humanities, the Dresher Center for the Humanities, Mellon, Maryland Traditions, hosted by the Department of American Studies 422 and Red Emma’s.
Roberto D’yea, Pueblo of Laguna and Mesita, May 3, 2021, 1 PM – 2:15 PM
Roberto M. Dyea (Tsi YOO Nah in Native Laguna Pueblo) has come from a long way home from Barstow, California. In April 2019, he proudly earned his Bachelor’s Degree in Studio Arts at the University of Redlands, becoming the first generation in his family to earn a BA degree. His dream is to become an art professor to advocate for Native American, First-Generation, and People of Color students. For now, he is excited to learn concepts of community art as he teaches Manga and character designs at the Refugee Youth Project, here in Baltimore. Ultimately, he will continue his journey to earn his Master of Fine Art in Community Arts degree at Maryland Institute College of Art and say… “I did it.” Sponsored by American Studies, Public Humanities, Maryland Traditions, and the Dresher Center for the Humanities.