Marlén Rosas: "Unity is like an ear of corn:" The Intergenerational Legacies of Indigenous Political Narratives in Ecuador - presented by CTSJ's the Matrix

The Department of Critical Theory & Social Justice presents the Matrix Season 3: the Indigeneity and Settler Colonialism Series 

Prof. Marlén Rosas - "Unity is like an ear of corn:" The Intergenerational Legacies of Indigenous Political Narratives in Ecuador


Feb16
12:00 pm - 1:00 pm
2021-02-16 12:00:00 2021-02-16 13:00:00 Marlén Rosas: "Unity is like an ear of corn:" The Intergenerational Legacies of Indigenous Political Narratives in Ecuador - presented by CTSJ's the Matrix

Register in advance for this webinar:
https://occidental.zoom.us/webinar/register/WN_5Gywb2eDQ9m1Rj1U-MyT6g

 

Join CTSJ's the Matrix for a conversation with Prof. Marlén Rosas. 

Prof. Rosas is a PhD Candidate in History at the University of Pennsylvania. Her dissertation, titled "Recording Resistance: Indigenous Literacy, Archives, and Narrative Power in Twentieth-Century Ecuador," foregrounds the oral histories of Indigenous women and men to investigate the role of education and memory in building Indigenous political consciousness. She has received several grants to fund her research, including the National Academy of Education/Spencer Dissertation Fellowship. Marlén is co-founder of the Thinking Andean Studies Interdisciplinary Conference, an international, multilingual conference that brings together emerging and established scholars, activists, and artists to share their work across disciplines and collaboratively build the field of Andean Studies.

Virtual - Please register to receive Zoom link
America/Los_Angeles public
Location:
Virtual - Please register to receive Zoom link
Event Date: Tuesday, February 16, 2021

Register in advance for this webinar:
https://occidental.zoom.us/webinar/register/WN_5Gywb2eDQ9m1Rj1U-MyT6g

 

Join CTSJ's the Matrix for a conversation with Prof. Marlén Rosas. 

Prof. Rosas is a PhD Candidate in History at the University of Pennsylvania. Her dissertation, titled "Recording Resistance: Indigenous Literacy, Archives, and Narrative Power in Twentieth-Century Ecuador," foregrounds the oral histories of Indigenous women and men to investigate the role of education and memory in building Indigenous political consciousness. She has received several grants to fund her research, including the National Academy of Education/Spencer Dissertation Fellowship. Marlén is co-founder of the Thinking Andean Studies Interdisciplinary Conference, an international, multilingual conference that brings together emerging and established scholars, activists, and artists to share their work across disciplines and collaboratively build the field of Andean Studies.

Marlén Rosas