Jolene Rickard, Ph.D. is a visual historian, artist and curator interested in the issues of Indigeneity within a global context. Highlighted projects include: The Creative Time Summit: The Curriculum, 8/2015 in conjunction with the 56th International la Biennale di Venezia; essay, “Arts of Dispossession,” in From Tierra del Fuego to the Arctic: Landscape Painting in the Americas, Art Gallery of Ontario and Yale University Press, 2015; advisor to Sakahàn: 1st International Quinquennial of New Indigenous Art, National Gallery of Canada, 2013; Ford Foundation Research Grant, 2008-11; Te Tihi Scholar/Artist Gathering in New Zealand, 2010 and co-curator for the inaugural exhibition, Our Lives and Our Peoples for the Smithsonian’s National Museum of the American Indian, Washington, D.C., 2004. She is from the Tuscarora Nation (Haudenosaunee), director of the American Indian and Indigenous Studies Program for eight years from 2012 - 2020, and Associate Professor in the History of Art and Art Departments at Cornell University, Ithaca, NY.
Professor Rickard's talk is part of the pubic lecture piece of the spring 2021 AIIS 2100: Indigenous Ingenuities as Living Networks course taught by Dr. Ula Piasta-Mansfield.
Date & Time
April 8, 2021
11:25 am - 12:40 pm
More information about this event.
- aiisp [at] cornell.edu
Prof. Jolene Rickard, Ska:rù:rę' (Tuscarora)
American Indian and Indigenous Studies Program
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