Digital Dialogue Two | Settler-Colonialism and Indigenous Futures

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November 10, 2021
3:30PM - 5:00PM
Location
Zoom

Date Range
Add to Calendar 2021-11-10 15:30:00 2021-11-10 17:00:00 Digital Dialogue Two | Settler-Colonialism and Indigenous Futures Accessibility: This event will have live, human transcription provided for all attendees. To request additional accommodations, complete the RSVP webform and email globalartsandhumanities@osu.edu. Settler-Colonialism and Indigenous Futures Ali Cobby Eckermann, Aboriginal poet Elissa Washuta, Ohio State English (Creative Writing) Moderator: Marcus Jackson, Ohio State English (Creative Writing) In this dialogue, two Indigenous writers — Ali Cobby Eckermann and Elissa Washuta — will read from their work and discuss the work of memory, documentation, interrogation and imagination in creating literary work while surviving the ongoing apocalypse of colonization. They will discuss the significance of creative inquiry into personal and community suffering resulting from colonial oppression. They will also examine the restorative potential for the poem or personal essay to serve as a site of encounter between intergenerational trauma and imagined futures of good relations between beings. Zoom Global Arts and Humanities globalartsandhumanities@osu.edu America/New_York public
Description

Accessibility: This event will have live, human transcription provided for all attendees. To request additional accommodations, complete the RSVP webform and email globalartsandhumanities@osu.edu.


Settler-Colonialism and Indigenous Futures

Ali Cobby Eckermann, Aboriginal poet
Elissa Washuta, Ohio State English (Creative Writing)
Moderator: Marcus Jackson, Ohio State English (Creative Writing)


In this dialogue, two Indigenous writers — Ali Cobby Eckermann and Elissa Washuta — will read from their work and discuss the work of memory, documentation, interrogation and imagination in creating literary work while surviving the ongoing apocalypse of colonization. They will discuss the significance of creative inquiry into personal and community suffering resulting from colonial oppression. They will also examine the restorative potential for the poem or personal essay to serve as a site of encounter between intergenerational trauma and imagined futures of good relations between beings.

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