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Event

Global Uprisings: Indigeneity, Land, Heritage // Hawai'i & Palestine

November 15, 2020 - November 15, 2020
How do cultivation, contractors, culture, and cosmopolitics relate to land rights struggles in Palestine and Hawaiʻi? This panel will reflect on growing ecological crises, displacement from land, and alienation from heritage through potential strategies or antidotes presented by education and cultural projects that bridge art, science, and agriculture. Through the practice of two working artists and two academics we will think through linkages of land, lineage, and laws.
Location
Zoom - Register by clicking "Get Tickets"
Time
10am Hawaii Standard Time
Admission
Free!

A special online program presented in partnership with ArteEast, the Arab American National Museum, Hagop Kevorkian Center for Near Eastern Studies at NYU, and the Honolulu Museum of Art.

Featuring: 

Nida Sinnokrot  Through tactical acts of technical and conceptual détournement, much of Nida Sinnokrot’s work aims to subvert various technologies of control that give rise to shifting social, political and geographic instabilities. His films, installations, and sculptures often transform ordinary objects or actions into sensory experiences that reveal the hidden complexity of relationships trapped within the mundane.

Sean Connelly
  is an artist-architect from O'ahu. He directs his work through an independent studio practice named After Oceanic Projects for Architecture, Landscape, Infrastructure, and Art (add speedbump). His combined work (2010 - 2020) strives to promote justice-advancing futures that address the dynamics of human geography today. 

'Ilima Long  
was born in Hilo, raised in Washington and returned to her one hānau in 2003. Her entry point into activism was on the Boeing picket line in Everett, Washington where her dad worked and was a member of the machinist union. In Hawai'i she has been involved with various aspects of Hawaiian sovereignty organizing and in doing so, works to connect struggles across oceans. 

Nasser Abourahme
 
is a Faculty Fellow at the Hagop Kevorkian Center for Near Eastern Studies at NYU.  He completed his PhD at Columbia University in 2018, was most recently a fellow at the Princeton-Mellon Initiative in Architecture, Urbanism, and the Humanities at Princeton University, and is currently working on a book manuscript titled, The Time Beneath the Concrete: Camp, Colony, Palestine.  

 

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