For centuries, black girls and women have been criminalized, dehumanized, hypersexualized, degraded, objectified and stereotyped.
“When privilege is normal in your life, equity feels like oppression — that’s the epitome of what we’re talking about here,” Nolan Cabrera said.
Kesel said a lot of the selected songs reflected how their group feels about politics, and this showcase in particular was more politically fueled than previous showcases.
“Dark Passage” includes two bodies of work created by local artists: “Dissolve” and “The More That is Taken Away.” It will be open until Dec. 11.
Performing Arts for Social Change (PASC), a theatrical group at the college made up of students and Ithaca community members, hosted a workshop Sept. 5 in Studio 3 of Dillingham Center to teach acting techniques and exercises based on the Brazilian writer Augusto Boal’s book, “Theatre of the Oppressed.”
…as the excitement from Flood Wall Street died down, I saw that day much differently. I now see how tightly the police controlled us, and, subsequently, how watered-down our first amendment right to peaceably assemble was.
Russian’s crackdown on gay rights protest are exposed by media around the world through social media, and that has changed my perception of gay people…
When I came back to the U.S.
Ithaca College will host Nancy Hoque, designer and founder of sixteenR.com, an online store that sells scarves for Muslim women. Hoque will address the campus Thursday and will speak about the use of the scarf as a tool of empowerment and the evolution of Muslim women’s identities.