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Women may have been silent onscreen in early cinema, but backstage they were building a powerful new art form.
The humanities flourish when they extend into societal, environmental, and community spheres.
Professors Julie Allen, George Handley, and Heather Belnap discuss the impact of visual aesthetics within Latter-day Saint culture.
Adjunct Professor Madeleine Dresden highlights common racist tropes and stereotypes in writing and offers solutions and alternatives for more diverse and inclusive writing for BIPOC (Black, Indigenous, and People of Color) communities.
For the last five centuries, book publishing played a remarkable role in preserving Welsh identity and language in the face of external cultural and linguistic challenges.
Associate Professor Rob McFarland discusses how Thelma and Louise challenged the film industry thirty years ago and continue to do so today.
How do we encounter God during moments of crisis?
The obstacles women artists have encountered—and continue to experience—while trying to obtain a foothold in the art world are legion. Compounding these professional challenges are the personal adversities we all face to some degree or another: poor physical or mental health, troubled relationships, economic insecurity, faltering faith, the passing of loved ones.
As a result of stay-at-home safety measures surrounding COVID-19, Global Women’s Studies students presented their capstone research virtually.
BYU’s Research and Writing Center Celebrates Douglass Day, Joins Multi-University Transcription Event
At a recent event in the Research and Writing Center, students transcribed Anna Julia Cooper’s works and correspondences in celebration of Black History Month and Douglass Day.
Emory University’s Dr. Lauren Klein presented on Elizabeth Palmer Peabody’s feminist digital visualization work in a recent colloquium.