Anthropologies Imaginaires/Imaginary Anthropologies. A live performance and mockumentary by Gabriel Dharmoo
Southern Crossings: Composition and Collaboration. A conversation with composer Zaid Jabri, and librettists, Yvette Christiansë and Rosalind Morris
Camille Robcis provided the Washington Post with Op-Ed: Why an IVF bill is the next fault line for the French republic.
Contributing to the New York History of Science Lecture Series, Camille Robcis presented Disalienation: Politics, Philosophy, and Radical Psychiatry in France. This talk explored the intersections of politics, philosophy, and radical psychiatry in 20th century France.
The Atlantic cites Camille Robcis, author of The Law of Kinship: Anthropology, Psychoanalysis, and the Family in France in the article Why IVF Has Divided France.
Joanna Stalnaker gave the opening Lit Hum lecture to the class of 2023 at Lerner Hall. This year, instead of the traditional focus on the first six books of the Iliad, she spoke about essays by Toni Morrison and Virginia Woolf, encouraging students to think critically about the Western literary canon and the exclusions and silences it perpetuates.
She also hosted Emily Wilson, translator of a bold new version of the Odyssey and recipient of a MacArthur grant, for a Lit Hum course-wide lecture at Miller Theater. The event was attended by nearly six hundred people, including students, faculty and alumni.
Professor Stalnaker spoke about the relevance of Lit Hum to today’s world at the launch of the Core Centennial at Low Library.