Unfortunately, this Indigenous Speakers Series event is cancelled due to an unexpected, but important, engagement that has arisen for Marie Clements. Please mark your calendar for our next planned event on January 18, featuring writer and publisher Kateri Akiwenze-Damm, addressing issues of cultural appropriation.
As we recognize 150 years of Confederation, this lecture series explores Canada's past, present, and future. These are free public lectures brought to you by the University of Waterloo and Wilfrid Laurier University, in partnership with Waterloo Public Library and the City of Waterloo.
Join the final Research Talks event this term, presented by the Office of Research. This cross-disciplinary panel on societal impacts of 21st century technology features Ian Goldberg, Kate Larson, Jennifer Whitson, and Alexander Wong. Waterloo staff, faculty, and students are welcome to attend.
Kateri Akiwenzie-Damm is an Anishinaabe writer, poet, editor and the founder and managing editor of Kegedonce Press, an Indigenous publisher based in the territory of her people, the Chippewas of Nawash First Nation, Saugeen Ojibway Nation in southwestern Ontario.
The Department of English Language and Literature is proud to present a talk by Dr. Peter Walmsley, Chair of English and Cultural Studies at McMaster University.
The first Bridges lecture in 2018 will explore how humans have sought to make the Arctic legible (to borrow the phrase of James C. Scott), from pre-contact Inuit understandings of space and time, through the practices and instruments of European maritime explorers, through the introduction of aviation and the refinement of Arctic air navigation, to the age of satellites.
The Department of Classical Studies is proud to present a lecture by Colin Wallace, doctoral candidate, Department of Geography and Environmental Management, University of Waterloo.
Please join us at Renison University College for a panel discussion on Race, Gender, and the University. Presented in partnership with HeForShe, the panel will address questions like: What does it mean to be a racialized woman in higher education today? How does gender and racial injustice define the university? What does it mean to decolonize the university based on gender equity?
The Indigenous Speakers Series proudly presents professor of history Susan M. Hill, author of The Clay We Are Made Of. If we want to understand Haudenosaunee (Six Nations) history, we need to consider the history of Haudenosaunee land. For countless generations prior to European contact, land and territory informed Haudenosaunee thought and philosophy, and was a primary determinant of Haudenosaunee identity.
Watch, listen, learn - and support our graduate students! Join the 2018 Faculty of Arts Three Minute Thesis (3MT) heat and find out about the latest research and ideas of Arts grad students.