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Museums are Places that are Quietly Subversive

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Has your museum ever tried to engage audiences in controversial topics, moderate discussions about social movements, or introduce inclusive practices only to be stymied by your board or director? Does it feel impossible for your museum to be an advocate for social justice issues?

This session is informed by the growing movement of museums and museum professionals working to dispel the myth of institutional neutrality or nonpartisanship, the reality of museum professionals who can’t overtly address controversial topics and a belief that “museums are places that are quietly subversive.”

Publicada em: Governo e ONGs
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Museums are Places that are Quietly Subversive

  1. 1. Museums are Places that are Quietly Subversive Western Museums Association 2019
  2. 2. Presenters Dulce Kersting-Lark, Executive Director, Latah County Historical Society, Moscow, ID Sonja Lunde, Deputy Director, Utah Museum of Fine Arts, Salt Lake City, UT Dana Whitelaw, Ph.D., Executive Director, High Desert Museum, Bend, OR Moderator, James Burns, Ph.D., Principal, Cypress & Sage Advising
  3. 3. Dulce Kersting -Lark Executive Director, Latah County Historical Society Moscow, Idaho
  4. 4. Committed to be Welcoming & Affirming In the Summer of 2017 we joined the local “Rainbow Directory” of businesses PFLAG Moscow provided a short but very useful training about the best practices of being welcoming and affirming to all
  5. 5. L to R: Dulce Kersting-Lark, Dr.John Streamas, Dr.Joseph Lenti, Dr.Ken Faunce, Priscilla Wegars
  6. 6. Dr. Frederic Corss Church
  7. 7. One Public University Art Museum’s Quietly Subversive Approach Sonja Lunde, Deputy Director
  8. 8. Inclusive Restrooms: Implementing DEAI Values & Influencing an Entire Campus Under the University of Utah’s non-discrimination policy, everyone is welcome to use this restroom.
  9. 9. We All Make Choices: Finding and Telling More Stories The artist’s depiction is an opulent Western European construct, meant to create an illusion of authenticity. Images of native inhabitants were created for foreign audiences. As a tool of colonialism, photographs often portrayed the exploitation of lands and peoples. (OBJECT LABEL) European artists perpetuated stereotypes and subject matter that conveyed the deeply problematic worldview that Western Europe, dominated by Christianity, was morally superior to other regions. INDIGENOUS CORPS OF DISCOVERY TOURS w/ Delesslin George -Warren (Catawba Indian Nation) DID YOU KNOW? 19th c. white, Euro-American artists profited from their romanticized and mythological representations of Native Americans. Meanwhile, Native American children were being forcibly removed from their homes and placed in boarding schools - with the express purpose of assimilating them into white, Euro -American culture.
  10. 10. Dana Whitelaw Executive Director, High Desert Museum, Bend, Oregon
  11. 11. Definition of Subversive Intending to overthrow, destroy, or undermine an established or existing system, especially a legally constituted government or set of beliefs.
  12. 12. Creating new communities for Museums
  13. 13. Evolving a program to be more relevant
  14. 14. Oregon Arts Commission and HB3139
  15. 15. Contact James Burns, Ph.D.,cypresssageadvising@gmail.com Dulce Kersting-Lark, dkersting@latah.id.us Sonja Lunde,sonja.lunde@umfa.utah.edu Dana Whitelaw, Ph.D.,dwhitelaw@highdesertmuseum.org THANK YOU! If you would like a copy of the presentation and a resource list please leave your business card.

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