Photographies, Call for Submissions

Photographies
Issue 2 Now Available

Routledge is pleased to announce that the second issue of Photographies is now available. Continue reading

Posters for Conferences: Advice

This guide to making Anthropology posters for conferences is really helpful. It was posted on the AAA Meetings webpage. Download it: How to Create Anthropology Posters

Indigenous Studies Group to form on campus

Dear colleagues,

We are a cross-disciplinary group of researchers looking to connect with other graduate students and faculty working on Indigenous issues across campus. Please join us for an informal inaugural meeting at Koerner’s Pub, 7:00pm, Thursday 25 September. We’re eager to meet you and hear your thoughts on what direction and form you would like this
group to take.

If you have any questions, or if you’d like to get involved but can’t make this meeting, please contact Rick Ouellet (rick.ouellet@gmail.com) or Chelsea Horton (horton.chelsea@gmail.com).

See you next Thursday!


Chelsea Horton
Ph.D. Candidate, Department of History
Sessional Lecturer, Women’s and Gender Studies Program
University of British Columbia
Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada

RRN in the Georgia Strait

Check out this article about MoA and the RRN in the Georgia Strait.

AAA Preliminary Program

The AAA Preliminary Program is now available here.

Video Installation at the New Forms Festival

Hi everyone,

A video installation and exhibit that I produced/curated with my friend Richard Wilson is part of the New Forms Festival Exhibit at VIVO Media Arts Center. It will be up at VIVO until Sept. 27th, but can also be seen here. My thinking in making the video part was influenced by Bruce Miller’s Invisible Indigenes: The Politics of Non-Recognition (2003). I would love to hear what you think about this experiment!

– Kate Hennessy

Active Pass to IR9 at New Forms Festival 2008

Active Pass to IR9 at New Forms Festival 2008

From the Field: Molly Malone

Molly and Kassua in Ross River, 2008.

Molly and Kassua in Ross River, 2008.

Check out Molly’s blog from her summer 2008 fieldwork here.