SITEWIDE Search Results: “identity”
The Robert Daniel Gallery
Sep 09, 2009
Mar 29, 2012
HOME urban lounge bar
Feb 26, 2013
Richmond Cultural Centre
Jul 12, 2013
PechaKucha x Identity in Design
Oct 22, 2013
The George and Dragon
Jun 05, 2014
Powered by PechaKucha
Theatre Diod in Jihlava
Oct 25, 2014
Mt. Zion Baptist Church
Jan 15, 2015
Powered by PechaKucha
Oct 25, 2017
Naked Espresso 3
Sep 14, 2017
Cultivating City Identity
BY NICOLAS D ROBITAILLE
@ VOL 3
ON JUL 27, 2013
"This place is not Vancouver!"
In "Cultivating City Identity" from PechaKucha night New Westminster Vol. 3, Nicolas D Robitaille speaks on an architectural project he developed while in school as a means to reinvigorate the New Westminster downtown parkade and cultivate a strong identity for the city. He discusses the challenges currently plaguing the area and shows off his impressive proposition that features the incorporation of new parks, gathering spots, and dining.
The Chinese Connection
BY JOANNA WONG
@ VOL 28
ON JUN 13, 2013
Joanna Wong speaks of the deep connections present between China and Vancouver; known as 'the most Asian city outside of Asia.' She expounds upon her personal family history, the history of Vancouver's Chinese population, and how the digital networks between this Canadian city and China can serve as important links to the future.
"Presentation of the Day" on January 6, 2013.
The Heart's Territory
BY SHENIZ JANMOHAMED
@ VOL 8
ON SEP 25, 2015
Sheniz Janmohamed is an artist educator, spoken word artist and the author of two collections of poetry: Bleeding Light and Firesmoke (Mawenzi House). When she's not facilitating writing workshops, she's drinking coffee and pretending to write. Her talk investigates where the borders of belonging begin and end? What is the inner landscape of one's heart? Is home a place or a journey?
Jouw internet gedrag genereerd data die o.a. gebruikt wordt voor het genereren van online advertenties. Maar hoe persoonlijk en invloedrijk zijn die advertenties werkelijk? Vormen we ons naar het gegeven stereotype omdat we niets anders meer zien?
BY STACEY ROBINSON
@ VOL 16
ON APR 14, 2016
"The work becomes a conversation about class, race, gender and appropriation."
In Building Afrotopia from PechaKucha Buffalo Vol. 16, artist Stacey Robinson illustrates how speculating black futures became paramount in his artistic practice as a response to the global displacement of Black and Indigenous people. Robinson shares recent work, beginning with his current Pan-African flag series, representing nations where Black and Indigenous populations are controlled by extreme measures. Robinson then shares works from an in-progress book, 100 Afrofuturists Practitioners, depicting people building future spaces where Black peace exists using S.T.E.A.M (Science, Technology, Engineering, Art(s), and Math). Lastly, Robinson presents works inspired by the past Black Renaissance speculative Black Futures, with Afrofuturist digital collages inspired by Romare Bearden, James Denmark, Manzel Bowman, and other past and contemporary mixed media collage artists.
The Power of Radio
BY CARLOS CHIRINOS
@ VOL 16
ON SEP 01, 2016
Originally from Caracas, Venezuela, Carlos Chirinos’ work explores innovation and creativity in emerging global music industries, looking at the role of music in public health, international development and social change. He has been a key consultant for radio and music projects in Europe, Africa and Japan - and most recently worked to develop Africa Stop Ebola, a global music campaign to raise awareness about Ebola in West Africa that was featured in the New York Times, The Guardian, BBC and CNN, for which he received an award from the White House Office of Science and Technology Policy, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), the U.S. Department of Defense, and USAID.
Currently, Professor Chirinos collaborates with the David Rubenstein Atrium at Lincoln Center, curating music performances to engage the Latin community living in New York City. He is also involved in projects in the UK, Tanzania, Cuba and other countries, looking at the role of music industries in economic development, tourism and social entrepreneurship. He also runs New York University's Music and Social Change Lab.
Who is the other? The Living Library
BY CRISTINA MANCIGOTTI
@ VOL 33
ON MAY 22, 2017
Don't judge a book by its cover.
Identities can create barriers, instil a feeling of fear and lead us to act in different ways. Or they can spark curiosity and make us eager to understand different perceptions and realities. Cristina Mancigotti talks about projects she has been involved across Europe (Italy, Hungary, France) which foster dialogue, such as the Living Library.
Living in the Euregion: overcoming physical and mental borders
BY MIGNON SCHICHEL
@ VOL 34
ON JAN 30, 2018
Mignon Schichel experienced how living in a border region prepared her for crossing mental and physical borders. Consciously or not, crossing physical or mental borders has played an important role at several stages in her life.
My Cosmopolitan Chicken Akosua
BY SUELI BRODIN
@ VOL 34
ON JAN 30, 2018
Last November, Sueli Brodin and her family adopted a cosmopolitan chicken named Akosua. This experiment is part of Belgian artist Koen Vanmechelen’s #PerfectStrangers citizen science art project. Sueli not only takes care of Akosua, but also keeps a diary about everything that she experiences with her. Sueli tells us about the adventures she and her family have lived together with Akosua and what thoughts and questions this experience has provoked.
SITEWIDE BLOG POSTS
17th Biennale of Sydney Identity
As we've mentioned a few times already, PechaKucha is a proud participant of this year's 17th Biennale of Sydney, both in terms of providing a regular series of PK events throughout the duration of the event (which goes until August 1), and with the inclusion of a temporary SuperDeluxe event space -- for those who don't know, SuperDeluxe is home to PKN in Tokyo, and also where it all started. We bring this up because the Creative Review blog has posted an extensive look at the identity for the festival, created by Barnbrook, as well as the event catalogue.
Brianna Stuppy has a passion for baking, and a love for cakes. In this presentation, she talks about how she gifts them to her friends on special occasions, revealing that person's identity or personality in the process. It was recorded at PechaKucha Night in Dunsborough Vol. 1.
Recap: Daegu Vol. 2
The South Korean city of Daegu hosted their lively PKN Daegu Vol. 2 evening on this past February 26. According to the Vol. 2 page, the soiree was "filled with creative and diverse presentations such as the current of PLACES in Daegu, an architectural approach to Daegulite identity as a national center for performing arts, Dutch coffee, cultural & historic interpretations of Korean traditional food, cultural identity through a lens of tatooing, textile-art, juxtaposing contexts, connecting people with like-minds, locally-oriented classical music performances, and publishing an infomation magazine for foreign readers." Photos of this event are up on Daegu's Vol. 2 event page and "motion-grapher" Hyun-Ki Shun has made a short video of the festivities as well.
Presenting at our Vol. 102 next week is Akira Uchimura, a Chilean-Japanese born in Costa Rica, and Founder and Director of the Nikkei Youth Network. He will speak on the topic of using identity for collaboration.日系ユースネットワークの事務局長、打村明さんが日本滞在中にPechaKucha 東京に登場してくださいます。
Samuraidea: How to Use Identity for Collaboration
In this edtion of Presentation of the Day (from PKN Tokyo, Vol. 102) Akira Uchimura questions the importance of nationality to our individual identity. As a person born in Costa Rica to a Japanese father and a Chilean mother, Akira spent much of his youth attempting to pin-point his being, his place on this planet. To hear him go into detail on the concepts of blood and nation, give his presentation a listen.
At this Wednesday's Vol. 104, join us to hear Neena Mancuso talk on the following topic, that she describes as follows: This will be about defining personal identity. Who determines who were are? Is our identity something we choose or is it how we're perceived? Does who we are change depending on who we're with or on the language we use? I'd like to invite others to ponder these questions of identity with me. 英語インストラクターのNeena MancusoさんがアイデンティティーについてPechaKucha Night 東京104（6月26日、水曜日）でプレゼンテーションしてくださいます。
Cultivating City Identity
If you had a chance to transform your city's identity, what action would you take? Nicolas D Robitaille speaks (at PKN New Westminster Vol. 3) on an architectural project he developed while in school as a means to reinvigorate the New Westminster downtown parkade and cultivate a strong identity for the city. In "Cultivating City Identity", he discusses the challenges currently plaguing the area, and shows off his impressive propostion that features the incorporation of new parks, gathering spots, and dining.
Far Out & East
"...taking images rendered exclusively for the male gaze, and representing them to empower the subject of the gaze, rather than the viewer." Sarah Michelle Rupert represents Girls' Club, a non-profit private foundation and exhibition space which was created to educate the public and nurture careers of contemporary female artists. In "Far Out & East" from PKN Miami Vol. 24, she focuses on the art of Su-en Wong, who creates pieces influenced by social realism, duality, and self-identity formation.
Perspectives Post PechaKucha
How does it feel like to attend a PechaKucha Night for the first time? Katrina Jacobsen Jensen gave a compelling presentation on "Redefining Identity" at PechaKucha Maastricht Vol. 27. She wrote a blog post about her first PechaKucha experience. Although it sounds a little bit like a strange sneeze….. if someone asks you to be a part of a PechaKucha night….say YES! This year in Maastricht, I attended my first PechaKucha evening (Japanese for "chit chat") and now I'm hooked! I was requested to prepare a 6 minute and 40 second speech which would be accompanied by 20 slides shown in 20 second intervals. The standard PechaKucha format designed to keep speakers concise and on track. After finalizing the outline and selecting my 20 images, I began practising my presentation with a timer. Well….back to the drawing board! Who knew that fitting a speech into 6 minutes and 40 seconds would be such a challenge? For some it may seem like a very long time. For me however, it was not an easy task to get my story across in a relatively short time span while keeping it interesting and making sure the audience would be able to comfortably follow the content. Through many modifications and countless trial runs, I fine tuned my presentation and was ready for the event. As the final speaker of the evening, I had the unique opportunity to enjoy the entire night from the audience before my name was announced. My fellow presenters' topics ranged from art to business, travel, history, health, music and more. I liked that there was no specific theme and felt that the variety kept the night diverse and offered a full spectrum of knowledge. Something of interest for everyone present. The evening made me more aware of all kinds of events taking place in my neighbourhood and people around me that I previously knew nothing about. What an excellent networking tool! The response to my speech on "Redefining Identity" was very positive and seemed to inspire people, which of course in turn, inspired me. It gave me a chance to further connect with my intelligent, creative community while sharing some of my experiences. With more than 700 cities worldwide hosting PechaKucha evenings, there is a good chance that one is near you. So despite the name triggering an urge to sneeze, if you're ever given the opportunity, be sure to be in attendance! by Katrina Jacobsen Jensen
Hardcore: Japan's Extreme Underground
“Japan is not just about video games, anime, sushi..but it is incredibly diverse, progressive and colourful.” In "Hardcore: Japan's Extreme Underground" from PechaKucha Night Tokyo Vol.139, Matt Ketchum speaks about his enthusiasm towards Japan's extreme underground life as a musician. Japan's well known for its robots, anime, sushi, and ninja, but that's nowhere near the whole of Japan's cultural identity. Unseen, unheard, and damn near unsearchable but nevertheless teeming with energy, there is a completely separate dimension of Japan's creative communities: the extreme music underground.