New Kansas Roots For Students: Building Cultural Competency Through The Nicodemus Project, 2016 Kansas State University
New Kansas Roots For Students: Building Cultural Competency Through The Nicodemus Project, La Barbara James Wigfall Assoc Prof, Katie Kingery-Page Assoc Prof, Jonathan E. Knight Gta, Lauren Garrott Partnership Coord, Johnella Holmes Phd
Institute for Student Learning Assessment
Five-member panel (two faculty members representing two supporting professional disciplines; Nicodemus resident and on campus resource; a MLA graduate student; and a graduate planner) recapping how the Parks for the People/Nicodemus project transformed students and community members. Short segments of video demonstrating student learning outcomes associated with diversity and collaboration will be introduced. This project won the CECD Engagement Award from Kansas State University in 2013. (270-word abstract uploaded)
Northwest Coast Native American Art: The Relationship Between Museums, Native Americans And Artists, 2016 State University of New York Buffalo State
Northwest Coast Native American Art: The Relationship Between Museums, Native Americans And Artists, Karrie E. Myers
Museum Studies Theses
Museums today have many responsibilities, including protecting and understanding objects in their care. Many also have relationships with groups of people whose items or artworks are housed within their institutions. This paper explores the relationship between museums and Northwest Coast Native Americans and their artists. Participating museums include those in and out of the Northwest Coast region, such as the Museum of Anthropology at the University of British Columbia, the Burke Museum, the Royal British Columbia Museum, the American Museum of Natural History and the Smithsonian Museum. Museum professionals who conducted research for some of these museums included Franz Boas ...
Poor Metaphors: How Language Makes, And How Analyzing Popular Stereotypes Can Challenge, Social Attitudes That Question The Value Of The Economically Oppressed In A Democratic Society, 2016 University of Tennessee, Knoxville
Poor Metaphors: How Language Makes, And How Analyzing Popular Stereotypes Can Challenge, Social Attitudes That Question The Value Of The Economically Oppressed In A Democratic Society, Jacob Patrick Sharbel
This rhetorical project analyzes the historical and contemporary prevalence of some of the popular metaphors that have come to characterize recipients of government assistance programs such as food stamps, also known as the Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program. By synthesizing the metaphor theory of George Lakoff and Mark Johnson with the sociological concepts of doxa, habitus, and heretical discourse posited by Pierre Bourdieu, this project not only spotlights these negative metaphors but also offers ways of disrupting their tacit influence over people’s perceptions, which otherwise are in danger of reproducing themselves. The metaphors discussed seek to reduce the poor on ...
The First Great Awakening: Revival And The Birth Of A Nation, 2016 Liberty University
The First Great Awakening: Revival And The Birth Of A Nation, Kory Ray Thomas Quirion
Bound Away: The Liberty Journal of History
The First Great Awakening left an indelible mark on the development of America. With roots stretching back to the Christian Reformation of the 1500’s, the Great Awakening swept the young colonies with the fires of evangelical fervor. The revival shook the very foundations of colonial society. Following in its wake was a rebirth of reformed philosophy and theology that planted the seeds of self-government and political autonomy in the fertile soil of the Americas. By 1776, that seed had blossomed into a vibrant revolutionary movement that questioned the very fabric of Old World society. This article explores the rich ...
A Tale Of Two Sisters: Family Histories From The Strait Salish Borderlands, 2016 University of Nebraska-Lincoln
A Tale Of Two Sisters: Family Histories From The Strait Salish Borderlands, Katrina Jagodinsky
Faculty Publications, Department of History
Based on legal and genealogical records, this microhistory chronicles the difficult choices between whiteness and Indianness made by two Salish sisters and their biracial children in order to maintain their kinship networks throughout the Salish Sea borderlands between 1865 and 1919. While some of these choices obscured individual family members from historical records, reading their lives in tandem with other family members’ histories reveals remarkable persistence in the midst of dramatic racial and political transformation. Focused primarily on San Juan Island residents, this article suggests that indigenous and interracial family histories of the Pacific Northwest and other borderland regions in ...
Eastern State Penitentiary Admission Book B, 2016 American Philosohical Society Library
Eastern State Penitentiary Admission Book B, Scott Ziegler, Michelle Ziogas
The Magazine of Early American Datasets (MEAD)
Record of admission of prisoners number 1125-1677, including name, crime, sentence, place of origin, race/ethnicity, time in and time out, and comments on moral and educational condition. Some also include notes on previous convictions or progress made while incarcerated.
Eastern State Penitentiary Admission Book A, 2016 American Philosohical Society Library
Eastern State Penitentiary Admission Book A, Scott Ziegler, Michelle Ziogas
The Magazine of Early American Datasets (MEAD)
Record of admission of prisoners number 20 through 1124, including name, crime, sentence, place of origin, race/ethnicity, time in and time out, and comments on moral and educational condition. Some also include notes on previous convictions or progress made while incarcerated. A typical entry: "No. 58, Dec. 14, 1830. Saml Davis, Mulatto, Rape 12 yrs. Exceedingly excited, Enraged at the Judge & threatened revenge, Swore if knife or Pistol could be had, would revenge his wrongs upon his prosecutor also had sold himself to the Devil & meant to rush on to hell for revenge -- did not wish to hear of ...
Media Representation Of Asian Americans And Asian Native New Yorkers’ Hybrid Persona, 2016 Graduate Center, City University of New York
Media Representation Of Asian Americans And Asian Native New Yorkers’ Hybrid Persona, Min Huh
All Graduate Works by Year: Dissertations, Theses, and Capstone Projects
Asian Americans, having been degraded in the realm of popular media and neglected in the consumer market, have been unable to obtain a voice or leave a trace in American pop culture. The meager representation that Asian Americans rarely have is highly controlled through a distorted lens, inclined to paint them in a grotesquely exaggerated light for comic relief. The absence of Asian Americans in the media has compelled the Asian American youth to adapt the personas of different cultures in their desires for social and cultural mobility. These factors have given birth to a hybrid persona among Asian Native ...
Guess Who's Coming To Dinner?: Food Inequlaity And Black Americans, 2016 SIT Graduate Institute
Guess Who's Coming To Dinner?: Food Inequlaity And Black Americans, Christina Foster
Food insecurity is an issue that plagues many people throughout the world. It only requires a brief search on the United Nation’s (U.N.) World Hunger Map to determine that this is indeed a worldwide crisis. Conversely, within the United States, the issue of hunger is often treated as “minimal” in comparison to other countries. A deeper inquiry into hunger within the U.S. reveals an even more disturbing connection: the role of white supremacy and systemic racism in regard to hunger. Academic research pertaining to food access is quite recent. Be that as it may, it is of ...
Beyond Metropolises: Hybridity In A Transnational Context, 2016 Washington State University
Beyond Metropolises: Hybridity In A Transnational Context, Raihan Sharif
disClosure: A Journal of Social Theory
Beyond metropolises and within transnational contexts, investigating hybridity discourses is long overdue. This article argues that the epistemic violence embedded in such discourse has grave implications for the very impoverished nations and peoples with whom it claims solidarity and that, because this discourse is trendy in academia, its service to neoliberal capitalism is both easy to miss and important to expose. Interstices of postcolonial hybridity discourses, development discourses, and environmental justice discourses—dominant versions of which are segregated from contextual issues—as produced in Western academia and exported to third world countries for appropriation as developmental efforts—reveal epistemic violence ...
The Political Illegitimacy Of "Superstition:" Obeah After The Morant Bay Rebellion, 1865-1900, 2016 University of Tennessee, Knoxville
The Political Illegitimacy Of "Superstition:" Obeah After The Morant Bay Rebellion, 1865-1900, Rachael Mackenzie Maclean
University of Tennessee Honors Thesis Projects
No abstract provided.
Understanding North Korea In The Korean Diaspora: Teaching North Korea To American Students, 2016 College of William and Mary
Understanding North Korea In The Korean Diaspora: Teaching North Korea To American Students, So Dam Hong
Undergraduate Honors Theses
My honors thesis is a teaching project on the topic of “Understanding North Korea in the Korean Diaspora,” which is designed to be part of Korean American Diaspora Studies (KADS), a class taught in spring 2016 at the College of William and Mary, or as a short individual class for Korean American and non-Korean American college students. I designed and developed this course and honors thesis to provide teachers and students with the opportunity to teach and learn about North Korea beyond preconceptions and stereotypes, which are constructed and maintained by the mainstream culture, by digging out the buried and ...
9/11 Memorials : Contested Memory, Competing Narratives, And Healing., 2016 University of Louisville
9/11 Memorials : Contested Memory, Competing Narratives, And Healing., Jennifer A. Fraley
Electronic Theses and Dissertations
In this dissertation I examine the role that monuments and memorials play in our lives including artistically, historically, and culturally. I begin by examining what monuments and memorials are and how these public works should be their own classification of public art. I argue there are many things these works can be (place of mourning, celebration, historical marker, etc.) and should not be (a single source for a historical accounting); yet, memorials do have the necessary condition of creating a referential relationship between the viewer and the memorialized objects. Without this relationship, the work fails as a memorial. Memorials are ...
Walking In American History: How Long Distance Foot Travel Shaped Views Of Nature And Society In Early Modern America, 2016 University of Arkansas, Fayetteville
Walking In American History: How Long Distance Foot Travel Shaped Views Of Nature And Society In Early Modern America, Brian Christopher Hurley
Theses and Dissertations
The industrialization of transportation, first with railroads, and then with automobiles, took Americans away from foot transport, changing how Americans interacted with one another and viewed their surroundings. The dissertation traces the walking trips of five central figures in this era of mechanized transport, the personal impact of their experiences while walking through a land they were accustomed to skimming across, and the ways in which these personal revelations led to changes in the national consciousness. Walking upright was central to the development of homo sapiens as a species, and shaped the way they interacted with their environment. Certain aspects ...
A Reception History And Conductor’S Guide To William Grant Still’S ...And They Lynched Him On A Tree, 2016 University of Southern Mississippi
A Reception History And Conductor’S Guide To William Grant Still’S ...And They Lynched Him On A Tree, Harlan Zackery Jr.
William Grant Still’s lynching drama …And They Lynched Him on a Tree is a rarely performed work for white choir, black choir, contralto soloist, narrator and orchestra. The title and subject matter of the work have been significant hurdles for many conductors who have considered the piece for performance. Additionally, the piece exists in several editions, and among each edition there are inconsistencies in terms of scoring and text, further making the piece difficult to program. Further, the piece, published as a choral ballad, is often labeled as a cantata, oratorio, ballad or play. It is true that the ...
Book Review: Lenape Country: Delaware Valley Society Before William Penn, 2016 Seton Hall University
Book Review: Lenape Country: Delaware Valley Society Before William Penn, Erich M. Huhn
Madison Historical Review
No abstract provided.
The Commercialized Gaze: How Online Tourism Ads Privilege The Tourist Space, 2016 Georgia State University
The Commercialized Gaze: How Online Tourism Ads Privilege The Tourist Space, James Ivey
Georgia State Undergraduate Research Conference
No abstract provided.
The Rules Of Appropriation From The Perspective Of A Contemporary Artist, 2016 Trinity College, Hartford Connecticut
The Rules Of Appropriation From The Perspective Of A Contemporary Artist, Cicily J. Collazo
No abstract provided.
The Accessibility Of The American Dream To Racial Minorities In America, 2016 Ouachita Baptist University
The Accessibility Of The American Dream To Racial Minorities In America, Kimberly Wong
English Class Publications
For centuries, people have had the American Dream. It has permeated the media in various forms: Martin Luther King Jr’s “I Have a Dream” speech, F. Scott Fitzgerald’s novel “The Great Gatsby,” and even the movie “An American Tail,” where animated Russian mice sing, “There are no cats in America and the streets are full of cheese!” The term “the American Dream” was first made popular in 1931 by James Truslow Adams in his book The Epic of America. Adams believed the American Dream was a “dream of a land in which life should be better and richer ...
Purely American: How Art From Harlem And Broadway Shaped American Culture, 2016 Ouachita Baptist University
Purely American: How Art From Harlem And Broadway Shaped American Culture, Emily Knocke
English Class Publications
The United States of America is a relatively young country, if you consider its foundations established in the late eighteenth century. For this reason, the art forms of visual art, theatre, and literature were already well-developed by the time America had established a unique voice. Although their beginnings were segregated by race, socioeconomic status, popularity, and a couple of streets in New York City (see Figure 1), two musical styles stick out as entirely American art forms: the Broadway musical and jazz. While Harlem Renaissance writers and artists argued for a separate but valued black culture, the unique American art ...