Diversity Learning Objective Prompt Presentation
The Diversity Committee’s Curriculum Group created a learning objective prompt for faculty. The goal of the prompt was for faculty to identify ideas and artists who position diversity as a core value in their work. Faculty from each area of the BFA program, MFA, MAT and SALT shared specific insight connected to their area of expertise at the staff and faculty meeting in May. Faculty discussed how these artists fit within existing objectives and course goals. The exercise generated conversation and provides shared resources for curriculum and 2018/2019 syllabi planning.
Association for Critical Race Art History
The Association for Critical Race Art History (ACRAH) is a professional organization that promotes art historical scholarship from a critical race perspective.
There Is No Apolitical Classroom: Resources for Teaching in These Times
This list compiled by the National Council of Teachers of English offers resources to continue the daily work of antiracism.
Why is it not Just a Joke? Analysis of Internet Memes Associated with Racism and Hidden Ideology of Colorblindness
This article discusses how Internet memes associated with racism can be analyzed and pedagogically utilized through the theoretical frame of Critical Race Theory.
He. She. Zhe.
Nyasha Junior changed how she welcomes students to her class this fall, to try to make it more inclusive – with unexpected results.
This is a curricular initiative designed to set expectations on diversity in class from the very first day with the very first image shared. Faculty are encouraged to both participate and document their first images with a shared hashtag, and you can see from the Instagram feed that many people have started using it. It can be an easy, simple, and elegant way to start to shift the curriculum while working toward bigger goals.
Debating Cultural Appropriation in the Art History Classroom
This post includes a definition of cultural appropriation and a classroom lesson plan with additional suggested resources.
How Can We Bring a More Inclusive History to Design Education?
Led By Example was born of frustrations with the gender imbalance amongst professors and design history education.
An Ally’s Guide to Terminology
The words we use to talk about lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender (LGBT) people and issues can have a powerful impact on our conversations. The right words can help open people’s hearts and minds, while others can create distance or confusion.