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Leonardo: Arts of Living on a Damaged Planet
The ecosystem of our planet does not particular need us humans to survive and would probably be better off without us. As shown in the past it will no doubt generate other life forms. If we want to stay part of the equation we will have to come down from our high horse and start paying attention to what we form part of. Arts of Living gives an excellent indication of where to start with.
Leonardo: Zombie Theory
This reader on zombie theory is as rich and thought provoking as a Whole Earth Catalog for the makers, creators, curators, thinkers and keepers of the simultaneously dead and alive, the waveform uncollapsed. The index, its end, is its beginning.
H-Net Reviews: Peace Corps Fantasies
"A unique perspective on how the concept of masculinity and dominance shaped the development narrative."
Yes! Magazine: The Disruption of White Supremacy
The white male-centric colonial system is incapable of the leadership we need, and Indigenous knowledge is essential for the innovation that will follow this disruption.
Windy City Times: Professor speaks on 'Black Feminisms and the Mutability of Gender'
Featuring C. Riley Snorton, author of BLACK ON BOTH SIDES and NOBODY IS SUPPOSED TO KNOW.
Workers’ Rights, Immigrant Voices: Flames of Discontent
Excerpts of Gary Kaunonen's book appear in Hometown Focus.
Iowa Public Radio: The Sioux Chef's Indigenous Kitchen
For the last decade Sean Sherman, also known as the Sioux Chef, has been on a mission to educate Midwesterners about indigenous food and the recipes of his ancestors. Sherman is Ogalala Lakota, and his new cookbook is called The Sioux Chef’s Indigenous Kitchen. During this Talk of Iowa interview, he talks with host Charity Nebbe.
NPR: Why The Zombie Craze Still Has Our Undying Affection
Sarah Juliet Lauro weighs in.
Popmatters: Was '60s Sexploitation Cinema More Than Just Pornography?
LEWD LOOKS argues that sexploitation films provided an underground and important bridge between the end of Old Hollywood and the start of something else.
Black Perspectives: The Anti-Black City
An interview with Jaime Amparo Alves.
WTIP: The Inconvenient Indian
"The Inconvenient Indian" from the U of MN Press is an unconventional, subversive account of Indian-White relations in North America since initial contact. The book's award-winning author, Thomas King, spoke with Jay about his ideas and his hope for charting a new way forward for Indians as well as non-Indians.
International Falls Journal: Douglas Wood's work is far from over
Borderland area a 'favorite place' for best-selling Minnesota author Douglas Wood
Southwest Journal: An evolving cuisine
Sean Sherman’s new cookbook describes the philosophy behind his culinary projects
Our homes, our selves: The house in American film
SPECTACLE OF PROPERTY reviewed in the Santa Fe New Mexican.
Green Bay Press Gazette: Don't miss this one
Brown County Library article features BORDER COUNTRY.
‘The Refused Exam’ and The Education of Gertrude Stein
Excerpt of SO FAMOUS AND SO GAY by Jeff Solomon appearing in The Seattle Lesbian.
The Libertarian Ideology of Bitcoin
David Golumbia interview with Against the Grain.
Utopian Horizons: Ghost in the Shell
Christopher Bolton talks about the 1995 anime Ghost in the Shell and his new book INTERPRETING ANIME.
Los Angeles Review of Books: Reproductive Futurism and Its (Dis)contents
Review of Rebekah Sheldon's THE CHILD TO COME.
The Wire: Deepening Fault Lines Within the Indian-American Community
The diasporic narratives, both in US and India, often paint the Indian-American community with a broad brush, suggesting a unified community. A closer look, however, suggests this narrative to be only partially true.