Chloe Ahmann co-edited “Breathing Late Industrialism,” a special issue of Engaging Science, Technology, and Society, to focus not just on the wreckage of post-industrial landscape but also on the “radical potential” of how “late industrial systems might be put to life-affirming work.”
Students in Sara B. Pritchard’s Ethics and Environment course last spring produced artwork for their final assignments; select work was published Nov. 16 in Minding Nature, a journal produced by the Center for Humans and Nature.
In his new book, “The Early Martyr Narratives: Neither Authentic Accounts nor Forgeries,” humanities professor Éric Rebillard argues that martyr narratives are “fluid texts,” written anonymously, but not as literal historical documents.
In two related virtual events, the Humanities Scholars Program, together with the Africana Studies and Research Center, will examine the topic of abolitionism from a scholarly and community perspective.
Ella Maria Diaz, associate professor of Latina/o studies and English in the College of Arts and Sciences, examines the life and work of vanguard Chicano artist, poet, professor and activist José Montoya in her new book.
A film by sculptor Joanna Malinowska, showing virtually at the Hirshhorn Museum through Nov. 30, investigates the unusual, unexpected and sometimes bizarre ways in which people interpret their histories and construct identities.