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Julie Shayne, PhD Lecturer Univ Washington, Bothell Interdisciplinary Arts & Sciences Affiliate Associate Professor Univ Washington, Seattle Gender, Women, and Sexuality Studies Latin American and Caribbean Studies © ~ Julie Shayne
Case studies about social movements Combined w/ discussions of activist-scholar tensions Image by Claudia Denegri; accessed from © ~ Julie Shayne
Degrees Romance Languages & Lit Cultural Studies Psychology & Quantitative Methods Women’s Studies American Studies Theater Latin American History English Teaching Sociology Cultural & Social Anthro Departments Spanish Psychology African Studies Theater Education Writing Program Latin American Lit Cultural Studies Creative Writing Interdisciplinary Arts & Sciences Anthropology © ~ Julie Shayne
Cases: Underground libraries, human rights & theater, feminist community media & video, domestic violence & immigrants, sex work advocacy, exile, rural feminism, and writing & reading as activism Themes: Stories; fusion of activism, scholarship, theory, & reflection: praxis; resulting academic tensions © ~ Julie Shayne
Margaret Randall, writer, poet, photographer, activist, and professor talks about decades of taking political, personal, and academic risks Background image from © ~ Julie Shayne
Themes in the Intro: 1) Passion project 2) Activist scholarship 3) Stories 4) The book as transnational feminist theory 5) About risks © ~ Julie Shayne
Texts, Stories, and Activism © ~ Julie Shayne
Power of language to oppress and liberate Tension: Exile Image from the Ottawa International Writers Festival webpage © ~ Julie Shayne
Representation of memory and absence in fiction and national monuments Tension: Why read? Why learn? Photos from: Dolff-Bonekamper, Gabi. (2002). “Sites of hurtful memory.” In Getty Conservation Institute Newsletter Summer © ~ Julie Shayne
Chilean exile feminism in Vancouver, BC Tension: Sociology vs. social history Images from They Used to Call Us Witches (Lexington 2009) © ~ Julie Shayne
Independent library movement in Cuba Tension: Academic freedom versus political activism Photo by: Orlando Luis Pardo © ~ Julie Shayne
Performed Stories of Social Justice © ~ Julie Shayne
Counter-narratives of Medellín in their own words Tensions: Building a transnational archive among community and academy; mobility of stories vs. mobility of the women who tell them Photos by Tamera Marko © ~ Julie Shayne
Community media collectives in Venezuela Tension Activist scholarship & intl. solidarity Photos by Robin Garcia © ~ Julie Shayne
Uncovering the stories of the women of Ciudad Juarez Tension: Insider/outsider engagement in human rights issues through artistic representation Photo by ©Jorge Uzon/AFP, Amnesty International © ~ Julie Shayne
Activist Stories from the Grassroots © ~ Julie Shayne
Sex worker advocacy in Bahia, Brazil Tension: How being an African American woman, often presumed to be a sex worker, effected her research “Without shame of being a prostitute … Without shame, garota. You have a profession” From: © ~ Julie Shayne
Latina immigrant survivors of intimate partner violence struggles for autonomy & citizenship in the U.S. Tensions: Researcher/activist and insider/outsider “My Soul Has Survived” by Andrea Wellnetz arte-ana.com/virtual_gallery/exhibits/corazon_exhibit03/gallery_exhibit_heart7 © ~ Julie Shayne
Discussion of rural feminism in Nicaragua Tension: Oral history vs. quantitative psychology From: Movimiento Autónomo de Mujeres (MAM) facebook. Background image from This Week In History webpage © ~ Julie Shayne
Interdisciplinary spaces are more open to activist scholarship and activist scholars must use our cultural capital in service of social justice © ~ Julie Shayne
Personal narrative on career versus quality of life Anacortes, WA (Sept ‘11) Lopez Island, WA (Sept ‘12) © ~ Julie Shayne
© ~ Julie Shayne
UW Bothell Interdisciplinary Arts and Sciences UW Seattle Gender, Women and Sexuality Studies & Latin American and Caribbean Studies copyright Julie Shayne.
Major Academic Plan (MAP) Why study Women’s & Gender Studies? A majority of occupations deal with women as clients, co- workers, students, making it important.
REVIEW AND OVERVIEW WINTER 2015 LATI 50. Why Latin America? It’s big It’s there It’s here It’s a mirror It’s a paradox.
GLI PROFESSIONAL DEVELOPMENT CONFERENCE: LOCAL OPPORTUNITIES FOR GLOBAL ENGAGEMENT II SERVICE LEARNING IN WOMEN AND GLOBAL POLITICS DR. JENNIFER LEIGH.
Major Academic Plan (MAP) Why study Art? Pursuing art as a major gives students the chance to develop the highest levels of artistic performance, pursue.
Major Academic Plan (MAP) Why study a language? Students learn the practical skills of speaking, listening comprehension, reading, and writing, while also.
Major Academic Plan (MAP) Why study English and Creative Writing? At the heart of the English program is a passion for critically, creatively, and professionally.
Melissa L. Jones Practicum Project, Summer 2008 Barnard Library Zine Collection Internship Teaching with Zines: Adding Educational Value to an Academic.
Major Academic Plan (MAP) Why study English and Literature? At the heart of the English program is a passion for critically, creatively, and professionally.
Getting the Most from Your Psychology Major. Psychology Student Organizations Psychology Club –Open to all students interested in Psychology –Informational.
Major Academic Plan (MAP) Why study English and Education? At the heart of the English program is a passion for critically, creatively, and professionally.
Prof. Aurora Javate de Dios Women and Gender Institute-Miriam College.
Popular Culture: an Introduction Carla Freccero (1999)
Learning with Purpose UMass Lowell College of Fine Arts, Humanities & Social Sciences Strategic Planning Retreat June 4 th, 2013 Luis M. Falcón, Dean Julie.
Major Academic Plan (MAP) Why study Music? We believe the study and enjoyment of music inspires students to be informed, responsible, and appreciative.
INVST’S COMMUNITY PARTNER IN NICARAGUA, 2016 AYNN SETRIGHT & SIT.
Major Academic Plan (MAP) Why study social work? If you want a career with meaning, action, diversity, satisfaction and an abundance of options, social.
Major Academic Plan (MAP) Why study secondary education? Teaching is an enormously challenging and rewarding profession. Every teacher must use his or.
Introduction to Third World Women & the Chicana Themes, Readings, Overview of the Semester ….
Major Academic Plan (MAP) Why study Tech Com? Technical Communication is a professional program designed to prepare students for a career as a technical.
Strategic Plan College of Humanities.
Teaching to Transgress. Objectives Community Guidelines Who is bell hooks? Activity: What is engaged pedagogy? Applying a Sociological Lens What does.
34,820 without room and board or fees Room and board 8,750.
CONNECTING SELF TO ACTIVISM MATTERS Phil Bratta Michigan State University
FEMINIST LITERARY CRITICISM TRIFFLES BY SUSAN GLASPELL.
Major Academic Plan (MAP) Why study Journalism? Journalists are in the unique position of interpreting the political, social, economic, and cultural events.
Jens Kirk, Dept. of Languages and Culture Literary Theory and Methodology Session Six: Feminism.
News of the Week Jacqueline Dell. IPV Intimate Partner Violence; describes physical, sexual, or psychological harm by a current or former partner or spouse.
Margaret Atwood Born in Ottawa, Ontario, Canada on Nov. 18, 1939.
Major Academic Plan (MAP) Why study Government? The study of government brings a student face-to-face with the issues and concerns of living in a complex.
Kate Chopin Born Kate O’Flaherty in St. Louis in 1850 Conservative Southern Family. Water front and Southern city. –Place of cultural and political.
Going Beyond Gen Ed at the Associate’s Level The AA History Option and Paired Courses.
What is happening in the blogosphere??? What unique struggles are you seeing in your blogs? What are some commonalities among your blog posts? How are.
Major Academic Plan (MAP) Why study Political Science? The study of government brings a student face-to-face with the issues and concerns of living in.
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