Native Cultures of the America's with Sara Rivett, English and American Studies Professor at Princeton University. Rivett is the author of The Science of the Soul in Colonial New England (2011) and Unscripted America: Indigenous Languages and the Origins of a Literary Nation (2017). She is currently writing a book on ravens in American literary history. For more information, visit: https://mahindrahumanities.fas.harvard.edu/event/raven-story-forgotten-american-type
The lectures pair Harvard professors with celebrated food experts and renowned chefs to showcase the science behind different culinary techniques. The series, organized by Harvard John A. Paulson School of Engineering and Applied Sciences (SEAS) is based on the Harvard course “Science and Cooking: From Haute Cuisine to the Science of Soft Matter,” but public lectures do not replicate course content.
Each presentation will begin with a 15-minute lecture about the scientific topics from that week’s class by a faculty member from the Harvard course
The Committee on Ethnicity, Migration, Rights hosts this monthly series of informal conversations with faculty from Harvard and beyond to consider the methodological contributions that ethnic and indigenous studies make across the academic disciplines. These talks are open to the public.
We understand "ethnic and indigenous studies" to refer to scholarship that analyzes the production of differences based on race, ethnicity, and nation in their relationships to sexuality, gender, religion, and more.
In this seminar course we will trace the contours of decolonial theory and practice through the literary, visual and performing arts. We will read cultural and theoretical texts from Black, Indigenous, Latinx and people of color artists, scholars and social movements. Weaving Ethnic Studies...
Philip J Deloria Monday/Wednesday, 10:30 AM – 11:45 AM
In the 2010 U.S. Census, 5.2 million people identified themselves as being of American Indian or Alaska Native descent. Of these, 2.9 million identified themselves as American Indian or Alaska Native alone, about 1.7 percent of the nation’s population. These demographics...
HUNAP turns 50 in 2020! Originally established in 1970 as the American Indian Program (AIP), the Harvard University Native American Program (HUNAP) has served as a home to the Indigenous community on campus for decades while also serving as a scholarly resource and advocate for Indigenous issues inside and outside of Harvard University.