In our last post about publishing we briefly mentioned to watch out for predatory journals. In this blog I will not name any predatory journals or publishers for fear of being sued, but they are not hard to find on the net. There is the saying, “If it is too good to be true then […]
via The publishing jungle — K.I.N. Knowledge in Indigenous Networks
Tuai: A Traveller in Two Worlds. By Alison Jones and Kuni Kaa Jenkins. Wellington: Bridget Williams Books, 2017. Pp. 288. NZD$45.00 paper. This lushly-presented, award-winning book is a biography of a commonly cited but little researched early Māori globetrotter. Tuai was a Ngare Raumati chief from what Europeans named the Bay of Islands. Born around […]
via Review of Tuai — Kate Fullagar
The documentary film directed by Red Haircrow, on the effects of Native American cultural appropriation and exploitation in Germany, “Forget Winnetou! Loving in the Wrong Way” was recently honored in November 2018.
A sincere thanks to all who voted & organizers of Refugees Welcome FILM FEST who made this event and award possible under challenging circumstances. Please remember to support and contribute to such projects and endeavors whenever you can. http://www.refugeesfilmfest.com/winners.html
Photo by Refugees Welcome Film Festival
The final event this year in our indigenous female film series, but more coming in 2019!
About the series:
A spirit permeates Western society of ignoring the harm caused to others, especially if it’s for one’s own gratification or convenience. Racism, homo- and transphobia, ableism and sexism are behaviors that demonstrate that spirit. They damage, deny and erase self-expression and identity. For Black People and People of Color, especially indigenous Women and Trans persons these problems intersect and are even greater.
Through film those affected can affirm agency and resist the systematic silencing and erasure of their voices. By telling their collective stories and shedding light on injustices that occurred historically and until today and the various forms of resistance against these, they can reclaim space and control their own narratives. Thereby ultimately empowering themselves and others within these communities.
In this series we would like to show a number of films by indigenous film makers dealing with a variety of topics amongst others historical and present day injustices, resistance, identity and intersectionality. Each screening will be accompanied by a discussion with the curator Red Haircrow and a guest speaker.
December 5th 2018, 7pm
With Red Haircrow (introduction) and guest speaker Ingrid Pumayalla
1. “Otras Madres” (Ingrid Pumayalla, 2018, 13min) (https://vimeo.com/300570013).
2. “Solid Sisters” (Jenny Fraser, 2016, 45min) (https://vimeo.com/161936015)
Full program here: www.xartsplitta.net/en/identity-intersectionality-indigeneity/