The Gottesman Libraries Education Program informs students, faculty and staff about the latest thinking in education, in ways that engage members of the community with one another and with a broad range of educational experts. The program also provides understanding of work being done throughout the college.
Read more about offerings in April!
Regularly scheduled instructional offerings include workshops, tours, orientations, and course-specific instruction in coordination with staff and faculty of the College.
What's Fair? The ABC's of Copyright, Tuesday, 4/6, 3-4pm
Join us for an informative workshop on copyright law and how it applies to education. We will discuss its meaning and importance; look at resources that highlight the basic do's and don'ts; and present advisory offices at Teachers College and Columbia University that go deeply into the issues surrounding copyright protection and fair usage. We alsa will address copyright with regard to materials on Course Reserves and scanning for personal use.
Please rsvp by Monday, April 5th, and we'll follow up with a link to the session.
Systematic Reviews, Tuesday, 4/13, 4-5pm
For systematic review of the literature, you will be called upon to identify, evaluate, and summarize the findings of all relevant individual studies over a health-related issue, thus making evidence available to decision makers. This workshop covers the necessary steps: formulating the research question; developing the research protocol; conducting the search; selecting and appraising studies; extracting data; and analyzing / interpreting the results.
Please rsvp by Monday, April 12th, and we'll follow up with a link to the session.
Zotero for Beginners, Wednesday, 4/21, 4-5pm
Index cards and typed reference lists, never no more! Zotero is a free, open-source bibliographic management program that allows you to collect, organize, cite, and share your research. In this workshop we will introduce you to this important tool, help you get started, and offer tips for effectively using Zotero in your studies and research so you can master the art of managing scholarly references.
Please rsvp by Tuesday, April 20th, and we'll follow up with a link to the session.
Accessibility Options for E-Resources, Thursday, 4/29, 4-5pm
This workshop offers tips and tricks for accessing e-resources provided by Proquest E-book Central; EbscoHost and JStor, and Mendeley, a citation management software. While these databases differ in scope, function, and content, they share common concerns in addressing requirements that serve to meet the Americans with Disabilities Act, a civil rights law that prohibits discrimination based on disability. Accessible features may include text-to-speech; transcripts; alternate text; Aria landmarks; access keys; EPUB and DRM-free books; magnification; adjusting settings; colors and contrasts; screenreaders; and keyboard navigation.
Please rsvp by Wednesday, April 28th, and we'll follow up with a link to the session.
Talks by leaders in the broad field of education cover a wide range of topics and build upon initiatives and offerings of the Gottesman Libraries and Teachers College, Columbia University.
Book Talk: Latina Agency Through Narration in Education: Speaking Up on Erasure, Identity, and Schooling, with Carmen Martinez-Roldan and Contributors, Thursday, 4/22, 5-6:30pm
Please JOIN us for a virtual panel book talk with Dr. Carmen M. Martínez-Roldán and contributors to the recent publication, Latina Agency Through Narration in Education: Speaking Up on Erasure, Identity, and Schooling (New York: Routledge, 2021).
"Drawing on critical and sociocultural frameworks, this volume presents narrative studies by or about Latinas in which they speak up about issues of identity and education. Using narratives, self-identification stories, and testimonios as theory, methodology, and advocacy, this volume brings together a wide range of Latinx perspectives on education identity, bilingualism, and belonging. The narratives illustrate the various ways erasure and human agency shape the lives and identities of Latinas in the United States from primary school to higher education and beyond, in their schools and communities. Contributors explore how schools and educational institutions can support student agency by adopting a transformative activist stance through curricula, learning contexts, and policies. Chapters contain implications for teaching and come together to showcase the importance of explicit activist efforts to combat erasure and engage in transformative and emancipatory education."
A significant volume in the Language, Culture, and Teaching Series, Latina Agency through Narration in Education is dedicated to" [a]ll Latina women who have fought erasure, whether through small or big agentive and activist efforts; for those who have created networks of solidarity to lift up others and create more equitable learning contexts for our children" -- including the late TC Professor Emerita Maria Torres Guzman," whose social imagination had no limits."
Sonia Nieto is the Founding Editor of the Language, Culture, and Teaching Series (Routledge, 2001--). She has devoted her professional life to questions of diversity, equity, and social justice in education. A native of Brooklyn, New York, Dr. Nieto began her teaching career in 1966 in an intermediate school in Brooklyn, later moving to P.S. 25 in the Bronx, the first fully bilingual school in the Northeast. Her university career started in the Puerto Rican Studies Department at Brooklyn College. She and her family moved to Massachusetts in 1975, where she completed her doctoral studies at the University of Massachusetts, Amherst, returning a year later to begin her long academic career there. She taught and mentored preservice and practicing teachers, and doctoral students at UMass from 1980 until 2006.
Carmen M. Martínez-Roldán (Ph.D. in Language, Reading, and Culture) is an Associate Professor in Bilingual Bicultural Education at Teachers College, Columbia University. Her research seeks to advance both theory and practice related to young Latino bilingual children’s literacy development. Her work contributes to understanding the ways in which this group’s linguistic repertoire, including their storytelling practices, serve as resources for making meaning of texts and for supporting children’s identities. Her more recent work documents the narratives of school community members in Puerto Rico around the closing and re-opening of their schools, which reveal the ways communities in Puerto Rico mobilize their funds of knowledge. Dr. Martinez-Roldán is editor of Latina Agency Through Narration in Education, and her chapters are entitled, "Narrating Erasure, Narrating Agency: Towards a Transformative Activist" and "Narratives as Tools for Agency: Teachers and Students as Activists."
Diana Cordova-Cobo is a Ph.D. candidate in Sociology and Education at Teachers College and a research associate for the Center for Understanding Race and Education (CURE). Her work focuses on the relationship between housing and school demographic change–particularly as it relates to social stratification and the socially-constructed meanings of public spaces. Prior to starting in the Sociology and Education program, Diana was a middle school teacher in the Washington Heights neighborhood of New York City. Ms. Cordova-Cobo's chapter is entitled, "Soy Un Amasamiento: A Critical Self-Narrative on Latina Identity Development."
Maried Rivera Nieves (M.A. in International Educational Development) is a project manager at the Center on Culture, Race and Equity at Bank Street College of Education in New York City. Maried is passionate about helping educators cultivate an anti-racist praxis and school environment, as well as writing and thinking individually and in community about the intersections of race, culture, migration, colonization, and politics. Maried's chapter is entitled, "Growing Old/Growing Up Gringa: Negotiating Puertorriqueñidad and Americanism in the Midwest."
Martha Iris Rosas is a doctoral candidate in the International Transcultural Studies Department at Teachers College. She has worked as a first-grade Spanish-English dual language teacher in the New York City Public School System, as SEEK Counselor in Baruch College, and the Director of Academic Support Services for the School of Education at Long Island University’s Brooklyn Campus. Ms. Rosas' chapter is entitled, "Armonía Con Una Palita De Conflicto: A ‘Latino’ Relationship as Intercultural."
Victoria Hernandez (M.A. in International Educational Development) worked as a Program Manager at Masa, a community-based organization in the South Bronx that partnered with Mexican, Central American, and Indigenous immigrant families to build power and transform their communities through education and civic engagement. She recently moved back home to California and is hoping to continue immigrant and education advocacy in her community of Southeast Los Angeles. Her research interests focus on Central American Studies and center on the transnational experiences of migrant youth from Honduras, Guatemala, and El Salvador. She is also interested in cultivating spaces that foster youth power. Ms. Hernandez's chapter is entitled, "Unearthing el Árbol de Mis Raíces as a First-Generation Graduate Student."
Marisol Cantú (M.A. in Applied Linguistics with a concentration in Bilingual Bicultural Education at Teachers College) teaches English as a Second language at Contra Costa College, in Richmond, CA. In 2016, she was the recipient of the Televisa Graduate Research Fellowship on Latino Education. She serves as a board member of Things That Creep, a non-profit science education program in the Bay. Ms. Cantú's chapter is entitled, "Reclaiming La Lengua: A Self-Narrative on Language Loss, Learning, and Identity."
Elise Holzbauer Cocozzo (M.A. in Bilingual Bicultural Education, at Teachers College) Cocozzo is a first-grade bilingual teacher at Avenues: The World School in Manhattan. Her expertise is in early childhood education, and biliteracy and bilingual acquisition. Ms. Cocozzo Holzbauer's chapter is entitled, "It Takes a Village: Advocating for a Bilingual Student with Dis/Abilities."
Minosca Alcántara (Ed.D. in Interdisciplinary Studies with a concentration in Bilingual Bicultural Education at Teachers College) is the Chief of Scheduling at the Metropolitan Transportation Authority Capital Construction in New York. She is an experienced civil engineer with expertise in construction management in a variety of Architectural, Infrastructure and Wastewater management projects. As one of the few female engineers in her line of work, she is concerned about the lack of representation of Latinas in STEM careers. Dr. Alcántara's chapter is entitled "Teachers' Mentoring Role, or Lack Thereof, in Latinas’ Erasure of a STEM Identity."
Eliza Clark (M.A. in Bilingual Bicultural Education, at Teachers College) first became interested in the mingling of language with identity during her high school years in Cambridge, Massachusetts. After spending several years traveling and teaching around Latin America, Eliza returned to the USA to receive her Master degree in the BBE program. She lives in Brooklyn with her small bilingual family. Ms. Clark's chapter is entitled, "Fill a Void to Create New Space: The Narrative and Counternarratives of Zoraida Lopez."
Daniela Conde Cortés (M.A. in Higher and Postsecondary Education, at Teachers College) is a community educator, scholar-activist, and doctoral student in Higher Education and Organizational Change at the University of California, Los Angeles. Daniela was born and raised in Puebla, México but also considers San Diego, CA (Kumeyaay land) home. Ms. Conde's chapter is entitled, "Transgressing Pedagogical Borders of Oppression: A Poblana Mexicana Indígena-Migrante Praxis."
Patricia Encisco is a Professor and Vice Chair of Education Teaching and Learning Administration at Ohio State University. Her areas of research expertise include: reading/learning cross-culturally with young adolescents; sociocultural and critical research, theory, and practice; middle grades (4-8th) literacy education; multicultural literature in education; and development of literary understanding. Her afterword is entitled "To Defy Erasure."
Persons interested in attending are encouraged to RSVP via online support indicating "RSVP" in the subject line of the form and the name of the book talk. Receipt of the RSVP will be acknowledged, along with confirmation of the LINK to the event.
Artivism: The Power of Art for Social Transformation is energized by the recently published book, Illuminations of Social Imagination: Learning From Maxine Greene, (Dio Press, 2019), edited by Courtney Weida, Dolapo Adeniji-Neill, and Carolina Cambronero-Varela.
"The concept for this book is inspired by the late Maxine Greene (2000), who described her enduring philosophical focus and legacy of social imagination as “the capacity to invent visions of what should be and what might be in our deficient society, on the streets where we live, in our schools” (p. 5). The purpose of this volume is to examine and illuminate the roles of community organizers and educators who are changing lives through public art and community arts projects. This research originally emerged from a well-attended 2018 conference presentation and exhibition at Teachers College, Columbia University, engaging with the local and international community of arts education and arts administration."
-- Publisher's Description
Guest Talk: The Power of Art: Creativity and Academics, with Argie Agelarakis, Monday, 4/5, 4-5pm
In teaching the arts to students regardless of their fields of study, art becomes the means by which to explore and better understand other cultures and social justice movements, injustice, the key to paying attention to detail, and the opportunity to explore the many qualities the arts possess. Art, a universal language and a human right, promotes awareness, may address and explore cultural, social, and political concerns and differences, and finally, allows for empathy, and the hope to create “global ambassadors” for change.
Argie Moutafis-Agelarakis, painter and illustrator, earned her BFA at The School of Visual Arts, her MA at Adelphi University, and is a Part-Time Faculty member at both Universities. Her courses explore her passion for art; drawing from her experience as a published illustrator in archaeology, anthropology, and art. She has taught scientific illustration, food-culture-and-art and ethnobotany. She teaches benefits of art therapy, art behind bars, art as social justice/activism, and the relationship of art and science. Her paintings, abstract or surreal, are influenced by her technical illustrations, yet break free from them, finding beauty in the purest forms in our natural environment, aiming to convey a rhythm or harmony of color, form, and hope. Her passion for art and believing in the value of incorporating the arts in education to all individuals/communities has brought her to a position on the Programming Committee at both the Center for the Women of New York and the Hellenic Women’s Alliance.
More information about the event. Click here to join the talk.
Guest Talk: Indigenous Poetry in Women's Voices, with with Mónica Sarmiento-Archer, Thursday, 4/8, 4-5pm
bi/Coa: base iberoamericana Community of the Americas www.bicoa.org
Many languages of Mesoamerica and South America are disappearing, and as these languages disappear, very valuable cultures disappear. In this presentation, we will introduce four women, indigenous poets, who will present poetry in their native language: Nahuatl, Quechua, Zapotec and Aymara. Through their poetry they contribute to keeping their languages and cultures alive. We will talk about the cultural richness of these peoples, their traditions, customs and the wisdom of the knowledge of nature. We will hear from their voices poems of a beautiful sound, in which ancestral traditions are remembered.
Dr. Sacramento-Archer is a member of the Department of Languages, Literatures and Cultures at Adelphi University. As a Spanish teacher she aims to inspire her students to develop their creative abilities by teaching culture and context, and making the lesson current and relevant. She has two great passions in her life, literature and art. Her main research focuses on health in relation to literature and art. As an artist, she works on the oxidation process for coloring stainless steel. She is the director of project Bi/coa: Bicentenario Iberoamericano / Community of two Americas, an organization that promotes the exchange of cultures through academic and cultural activities. She participates in recitals and literary events at The New York Public Library, Poetry Project NYC. Her works are part of the following collections: 2019 Met Museum, Arthur K. Watson Library, The New York Public Library, Stephen A. Schwarzman Building; 2017 MoMA Library New York; Jose Luis Cueva Museum, Mexico; Royal House of Spain; Museo del Barro, Paraguay; 2008 MOLAA Museum of Latin American Art, California. She is also a member of the Art Students League, and the Junior Board of Queens Council of the Arts.
More information about / register for the event.
Guest Talk: Jazz As Global Citizenship, with Arturo O’Farrill, Monday, 4/12, 4-5pm
Arturo O’Farrill will share from a series of lecture material that demonstrates how his creative practice is a reflection of his principles as regards social re-imaginings.
"Jazz as Global Citizenry" is the lecture where the bulk of the presentation will come from. The examples shared will come from his own compositions and from the history of musical activism in the classic jazz repertoire. A presentation of the Afro Latin Jazz Alliance history and mission will also take place.
Arturo O’Farrill, pianist, composer, and educator, was born in Mexico and grew up in New York City. Arturo’s professional career began with the Carla Bley Band and continued as a solo performer with a wide spectrum of artists including Dizzy Gillespie, Lester Bowie, Wynton Marsalis, and Harry Belafonte. In 2007, he founded the Afro Latin Jazz Alliance as a not-for-profit organization dedicated to the performance, education, and preservation of Afro Latin music. Arturo’s well-reviewed and highly praised “Afro-Latin Jazz Suite” from the album CUBA: The Conversation Continues (Motéma) took the 2016 Grammy Award for Best Instrumental Composition as well as the 2016 Latin Grammy Award (his fifth Grammy) for Best Latin Jazz Recording. In addition, his composition “Three Revolutions” from the album Familia-Tribute to Chico and Bebo also received the Best Instrumental Composition Grammy in 2018.
More information about the event. Click here to join the talk.
Book Talk: Borderlands, with Hannah Smith Allen, Monday, 4/19, 5-6pm
Hannah Smith Allen will share images and text from Borderlands, a limited edition accordion book from the VSW Press that documents her travels, both real and virtual, at the U.S. southern border.
Hannah will also share excerpts from “Photographer’s Field Notes: Imaging and the United States Southern Border,” an original essay that first appeared in Afterimage: The Journal of Media Arts and Cultural Criticism (Fall 2020).
Finally, she will discuss how at the border seeing is power and recording is control as she offers new ways of visioning this contentious landscape.
Hannah Smith Allen is a contemporary artist. She is the recipient of a 2007 Individual Photographer’s Fellowship from the Aaron Siskind Foundation, a 2010 Artist Fellowship in Photography from the New York Foundation for the Arts, a 2011 A.I.M. residency at the Bronx Museum of Art. She has participated in residencies at A.I.R Gallery and The Lower East Side Printshop, and her artwork has been exhibited at venues nationwide, such as Phoenix Art Museum, Wave Hill Cultural Center, and SF Camerawork. Her writings on contemporary photography have appeared in American Photo and Afterimage. Allen is an Assistant Professor of Photography and Digital Media at Adelphi University and holds degrees in Photography from the School of Visual Arts and Rhode Island School of Design. Her book Borderlands is available via the VSW Press.
More information about the event. Click here to join the talk.
Guest Talk: The Clothesline Project, with Stephanie Lake, Thursday, 4/22, 3-5pm
In 1990, visual artist Rachel Carey-Harper, moved by the power of the AIDS quilt, presented the concept of using shirts - hanging on a clothesline - as the vehicle for raising awareness about violence against women. The concept was simple - let each woman tell her story in her own unique way, using words and/or artwork to decorate her shirt. Once finished, she would then hang her shirt on the clothesline. This very action serves many purposes. It acts as an educational tool for those who come to view the Clothesline; it becomes a healing tool for anyone who makes a shirt ( by hanging the shirt on the line, survivors, friends and family can literally turn their back on some of that pain of their experience and walk away); finally, it allows those who are still suffering in silence to understand that they are not alone. Over the past 15 years, Adelphi's Criminal Justice Club has hosted its own Clothesline, allowing students, faculty, staff and the community the opportunity to make t-shirts and to view the hundreds of t-shirts we've accumulated over the years.
Stephanie Lake is the Director of the Criminal Justice Program and has been a faculty member in the Department of Sociology at Adelphi University since 2002. Professor Lake earned her doctorate at the University of Virginia after researching the causes and consequences of race and gender disparities in felony sentencing. As a faculty member at Adelphi, Professor Lake has served as an advisor to many student organizations on campus and runs the prolific Criminal Justice Club on campus. The CJ Club hosts 3-5 events per semester, many involving the arts as a way for students to challenge injustice in the criminal justice system and inequity in the global system more generally. Past examples have included an annual Clothesline Project, participation in Chalk Up and the Fall Arts Festival, Fair Trade Fashion Shows, hosting Sundown Town workshops, hosting the Yes Men and participating in flash mobs to bring attention to the 25th Anniversary of the worst industrial disaster in history (Bhopal), hosting the director and producer of the documentary, "Every Mother's Son", participation in Die Ins and collaborations with just about every other program, club and organization on campus.
More information and registration for this event.
Guest Talk: Intervention: Indigo - Protest, Mutual Aid and Reciprocity, with Laura Anderson Barbata, Monday, 4/26, 5:30-6:30pm
Intervention: Indigo, is a project that combines procession, performance, dance, music, textile arts, costuming, ritual, improvised interactions with the audience, and protest.
Presented in Brooklyn in 2015 and in Mexico City in 2020. The work is a call to action to serve and protect—and a protest in response to the violence and murder at the hands of the police of Black people living in this country and all over the world. The point of departure is the color indigo, a dye that is used around the globe and associated with protection, wisdom, and royalty. At the onset of the pandemic, my work moved from reclaiming the metaphorics and symbolism of protection implicit in the color indigo, to literally making masks to serve and protect the people most affected by the pandemic: our QTBIPOC communities, who responded with powerful examples of reciprocity. This talk will focus on how an artistic intervention evolved into a practice of mutual aid.
Born in Mexico City, Laura Anderson Barbata is a transdisciplinary artist currently based in Brooklyn and Mexico City. Since 1992, she has initiated long-term projects and collaborations in the Venezuelan Amazon, Trinidad and Tobago, Mexico, Norway, and the United States that address issues of social justice and the environment. Her work often combines performance, procession, dance, music, textile arts, costuming, papermaking, zines, and protest.
Recipient of Anonymous Was a Woman Award, and grants from FONCA Mexico. Her work is in various private and public collections, including the Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York; el Museo de Arte Moderno, México D.F.; and Thyssen-Bornemisza Art Contemporary TBA21-Academy.
Making Waves: A Conversation with Laura Anderson Barbata
Laura Anderson Barbata: Transcommunality
Suggested Reading List
More information about the event. Click here to join the talk.
Artivism: The Power of Art for Social Transformation offers multimodal events where presenters share how art, research, community outreach, and other endeavors serve to transform the status quo and nurture change for continuous action in search of a more just society. The mission of this interdisciplinary, multi-institutional collaboration is to engage people in changing society through the power of art. The program is jointly sponsored by Adelphi University, Sing for Hope, and Gottesman Libraries.
Online News Displays
Need to keep current, look to the past, teach a topic? The Everett Cafe features daily postings of news from around the world, and also promotes awareness of historical events from an educational context. Be sure to check the Cafe News postings on the library blog.
World Autism Awareness Day, Friday, 4/1
National Library Week, Wednesday, 4/7
Dedication of the Thomas Jefferson Memorial, Tuesday, 4/13
First Earth Day, Thursday, 4/22
Joan of Arc Enters Orleans, Thursday, 4/29
Online Book Displays
Staff Picks: Myth and Culture
"What is the role of myth in culture? For starters, we must understand the definition of these two terms. Webster defines myth as a usually traditional story of ostensibly historical events that serves to unfold part of the world view of a people or explain a practice, belief, or natural phenomenon. Culture is defined as the social behavior and norms found in human societies, as well as the knowledge, beliefs, arts, laws, customs, capabilities, and habits of the individuals in these groups.
James Feibleman wrote, “ A myth is a religion in which no one any longer believes”. As superstitions evolve into religions, knowledge, and science come in to overturn those beliefs. So, it is common today to refer to earlier religious beliefs as myths. However, myths do not refer only to religious beliefs, as in the case of the classic Greek tales of the Olympian gods. There are civic myths, political myths, economic myths, and social myths.
Every culture has its myths. They are told and taught repeatedly, from one generation to another, as part of the process of inculcating a child into that culture. These myths often encompass desirable characteristics in a culture such as strength, courage, and kindness, and dispel nondesirable ones such as greed, anger, and selfishness.
This curated list of books takes a look at cultures across the globe and how their myths have shaped and defined their ways of life both in the past and twenty-first century. Political opinions, economic strategies, desired physical qualities, and sociocultural norms all have roots in myths."
-- Annette Mims, Library Associate
Staff Picks is curated each month by the Gottesman Libraries' staff to highlight resources on educational topics and themes of special interest.
Everett Cafe: Digital Extremism, mid-March through April
Our next Everett Cafe book display explores digital extremism, both violent and nonviolent forms of political expression facilitated through use of digital medium, often social media. While gaming and dating sites may be used to encourage individuals -- youth among them -- to meet up, adopt extreme views, and engage in violent activity, the Internet serves to accelerate the process by enabling communication without physical contact. In an unsettled time marked by the effects of global pandemic, social distancing, loss of employment, and racial injustices, individuals may be swept into extreme or radical ways of thinking and acting, only as technology companies continue to reap benefits.
In the wake of January's unprecedented attack on our nation's capital, a riot that disrupted Congress from formalizing the 2020 presidential election results, we feature titles that address the topic of digital extremism from different angles. From how social media shapes influence, to the very concept of radical technologies, we seek to encourage educational awareness and deeper conversation about the darkening forces of cyberspace.
At the Everett News Cafe, you'll find a new book collection every few weeks that relates to current affairs, education, or learning environments.
Online Exhibit: Warping the Future
Warping the Future: How Craft Led To the Digital World As We Know It, is an interactive exhibition that explores the history of crafting and the history of computing. It is presented in three stations: "Humans as Machines" exploring the history of weaving by interacting with a variety of looms, including the backstrap loom, warp-weighted loom, tapestry loom, floor loom, and Jacquard loom; visitors will learn about the origin of weaving, how ancient societies used them and which materials they weaved with. "Humans Automating Machines" delves into the "punch card way" as the core intersection between programmed computers and looms; visitors are exposed to the origins of programming by learning the logic behind the punch cards. In "Machines as Humans", viewers can search for curated collection of projects that illustrate more contemporary connections between ancient and new technologies.
Francesca Rodriguez Sawaya is a Peruvian creative producer and educator based in Brooklyn, New York. Francesca is a Lead Teacher in NYC First where she develops curriculum, manage a Maker Space and teach STEAM related subjects to low income communities. Her workshops include Creativity Lab at Brooklyn Museum and Tangible Data in Ahmedabad, India. Francesca earned an MPS in Interactive Telecommunications from Tisch School of the Arts, New York University, a BA in Communication from the University of Lima, and a Diploma in Audiovisual Education from the University of Salamanca.
Renata de Carvalho Gaui is a Brazilian designer, artist, and creative technologist based in Brooklyn, New York. A "jill of all trades within art, design, and technology," Renata has engaged in numerous projects with positive educational impact, including Beyond Punch Cards, Weaving to Code, Coding to Weave; and The Art of Living, the 2018 Myers Fund Art Commission. She holds an MPS in Interactive Telecommunications from Tisch School of the Arts, New York University, and a BFA in Design and Digital Media from Pontifical Catholic University of Rio de Janeiro.
Highlighted Databases: National Poetry Month
In April we feature resources that support study and teaching of poetry, as we draw awareness and appreciation of the month long celebration which began in 1996, thanks to the initiative of the Academy of American Poets. Read more on the library's news page.
To request disability-related accommodations contact OASID at firstname.lastname@example.org, (212) 678-3689, or (646) 755-3144 video phone, as early as possible.
Last Updated: 10:44 am, Tuesday, Apr 6 , 2021