32 min

S04E02 | Comparative Settler Colonialisms (I): Transatlantic Movements C19: America in the 19th Century

    • Society & Culture

This episode considers Indigenous and Settler Colonial Studies and artistic practice across the borders of nation states, and across oceans. Beginning with a nineteenth-century archival object, the episode turns to a conversation with artist Maria Hupfield (University of Toronto), who reflects on her work as an Indigenous artist and performer who has brought her art to different spaces and geographies. The episode concludes with a conversation with David Stirrup, the Director of the first Centre for Indigenous and Settler Colonial Studies in the U.K., at the University of Kent. As nineteenth-century American literary studies increasingly recognizes the transnational dimensions of Indigenous and Settler Colonial Studies, this episode looks beyond national borders for models of global and comparative studies that nevertheless account for particular national and local histories. This episode was produced by Melissa Gniadek (University of Toronto) and Xine Yao (University College London). Additional production support was provided by Rachel Boccio (LaGuardia Community College/CUNY), Chelsea Latremouille (University of Toronto), and Stephanie Redekop (University of Toronto). Full episode transcript available here: http://bit.ly/C19PodcastS04E02.

Further Reading:

David Stirrup
https://research.kent.ac.uk/centreforindigenousandsettlercolonialstudies/
https://www.kent.ac.uk/english/people/115/www.kent.ac.uk/english/people/115/stirrup-david

Maria Hupfield
https://mariahupfield.wordpress.com

A show in Montreal based on the work Hupfield did in Venice, mentioned in the episode
https://huguescharbonneau.com/en/maria-hupfield-stay-golden/

Some other exhibits mentioned in the conversation
https://heard.org/exhibit/maria-hupfield/
https://thepowerplant.org/Exhibitions/2017/Winter-2017/Maria-Hupfield--Solo-exhibition.aspx

A recent artist talk with Hupfield
https://veralistcenter.org/events/on-protocol-fellow-maria-hupfield-in-conversation-with-leanne-betasamosake-simpson/

This episode considers Indigenous and Settler Colonial Studies and artistic practice across the borders of nation states, and across oceans. Beginning with a nineteenth-century archival object, the episode turns to a conversation with artist Maria Hupfield (University of Toronto), who reflects on her work as an Indigenous artist and performer who has brought her art to different spaces and geographies. The episode concludes with a conversation with David Stirrup, the Director of the first Centre for Indigenous and Settler Colonial Studies in the U.K., at the University of Kent. As nineteenth-century American literary studies increasingly recognizes the transnational dimensions of Indigenous and Settler Colonial Studies, this episode looks beyond national borders for models of global and comparative studies that nevertheless account for particular national and local histories. This episode was produced by Melissa Gniadek (University of Toronto) and Xine Yao (University College London). Additional production support was provided by Rachel Boccio (LaGuardia Community College/CUNY), Chelsea Latremouille (University of Toronto), and Stephanie Redekop (University of Toronto). Full episode transcript available here: http://bit.ly/C19PodcastS04E02.

Further Reading:

David Stirrup
https://research.kent.ac.uk/centreforindigenousandsettlercolonialstudies/
https://www.kent.ac.uk/english/people/115/www.kent.ac.uk/english/people/115/stirrup-david

Maria Hupfield
https://mariahupfield.wordpress.com

A show in Montreal based on the work Hupfield did in Venice, mentioned in the episode
https://huguescharbonneau.com/en/maria-hupfield-stay-golden/

Some other exhibits mentioned in the conversation
https://heard.org/exhibit/maria-hupfield/
https://thepowerplant.org/Exhibitions/2017/Winter-2017/Maria-Hupfield--Solo-exhibition.aspx

A recent artist talk with Hupfield
https://veralistcenter.org/events/on-protocol-fellow-maria-hupfield-in-conversation-with-leanne-betasamosake-simpson/

32 min

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