Amber Henry, Tatiana Reinoza, David C. Brotherton, Dr. E. Carmen Ramos, Abigail E. Lapin Dardashti, Scherezade Garcia, Firelei Baez, Shaun Leonardo, Gabriela Watson Aurazo and Miriam Jiménez Román
Since the eighteenth century, an increased number of Afro-Latinos have traveled to and from the Caribbean, Central, and South America, experiencing varying national hegemonic systems and founding unique perspectives on definitions of race, gender, and identity. Art, historical, anthropological, and sociological scholarship has often examined Caribbean people, and particularly artists, from a narrow lens, discussing only the historical implications of single nations and overlooking the important international travel experiences of many artists. This symposium considers the ideological shifts that Afro-Latino migrants and immigrants have undergone through their experiences in Latin America and the United States. Exploring such changes reveals a narrative that recounts the transnational and sociopolitical relationships of the colonizer and the colonized from a lens melding different racial and political ideologies.
Learn more about the presenters and the program here.
Includes presentations by distinguished scholars, a panel, plenaries and Q&A sessions, give a complete program./El simposio cada año explora la compleja relación de la diáspora africana y las culturas Latinas, una oportunidad para aprender, dialogar y aumentar nuestra.
***Special group rates are available by calling: /Si tiene preguntas sobre precios especiales para grupos llame a: Aida Devine at 215.426-3311
**** Act 48 CEU credits have been approved for Philadelphia School District teachers with their School District I.D. numbers
***Up to 6 CEU’s are available, in partnership with the Department of Social Work at La Salle University. At registration please indicate if you are applying for Social Work CEU’s.
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