Imaginary Meadow is a zine exchange framed around relationship building as an act of collaboration. The project includes digital events such as demos, drawing nights, readings, and a public event to share the full zine collection.
Katie Ford, Art graduate student
River Wharton, Poet and Social Practice Artist
Legacy Ball will be a space for minorities to make connections and an opportunity to highlight minority artists through an exhibition and celebration. The power of giving minority students a safe space and community to help them navigate their futures is our primary goal. We believe this environment will provide creatives a springboard for publicizing their art and connecting to others who share similar backgrounds and passions.
Black Felicity Student Association
Native American Student Association
Muslim Student Association
Caribbean Student Association
Dr. James Owen, Institute of Native American Studies faculty
Mary Jo Eden, Art undergraduate student
Hannah Hamrick, English/Native Studies undergraduate student
Mariah Cady, International Affairs undergraduate student
Ancient to the Digital: Invocation and Rituals
Ravish Momin, Tim Adams, and Killick will explore the relationships between improvisation, global rhythms and technology. Guest artist Ravish Momin studied with Jazz master-drummer Andrew Cyrille and he has worked as a sideman with musicians ranging from pop-star Shakira to the legendary saxophonist Kalaparusha Maurice McIntyre (of the AACM/Chicago.) The trio with combine traditional patterns with acoustic/digital elements that blur the lines between composed and improvised parts.
Ravish Momin, composer/drummer New York, NY
Killick, guitar Athens, GA
Timothy K. Adams, Jr., Music faculty
Carbon Comics Vol. 3, Archaeology of the Cattle Economy in Colonial Charleston, South Carolina
Carbon Comics is a bilingual educational comic book sponsored by the Center for Applied Isotope Studies (CAIS) focusing on the intersection of historical narratives and archaeological science conducted by CAIS scientists and collaborators. Vol. 3 is supported in part by a National Science Foundation grant that examines the cultural and environmental impacts of the introduction of cattle to the Southeast in the 17th-19th centuries.
Carla Hadden, Center for Applied Isotope Studies (CAIS) faculty
KC Jones, Anthropology, graduate student
Elizabeth Reitz, Georgia Museum of Natural History, Professor Emerita
James Burns, Athens, GA
Turner Hunt, Muscogee Creek Nation
Meredith Hardy, Gullah Geechee Cultural Heritage Corridor Commission