Vilma Navarro-Daniels, professor, languages, cultures, and race, authored “Edipo se hizo mendigo y habitó entre nosotros: una interpretación de La Historia Oficial y Cuerpos Prohibidos” (“Oedipus became a beggar and dwelled among us: An interpretation of The Official Story and Forbidden Bodies”) in Iter (Metropolitan University of Educational Sciences Press, Santiago, Chile).
She also presented “El ‘Otro’ radical como guardián de la memoria: cuerpo, voz, y disidencia en Una Mujer Fantástica, de Sebastián Lelio” (“The Radical ‘Other’ as the Guardian of Memory: Body, Voice, and Dissent in Sebastián Lelio’s A Fantastic Woman”) at the 39th International Congress of the Latin American Studies Association.
John Streamas, associate professor, languages, cultures, and race, presented “Steering Around the Transpacific in the Contemporary American Nuclear Imaginary” at the Association for Asian American Studies’ annual conference online.
Streamas also presented “Displacement and the Japanese American Experience”: a reading and conversation with graphic novelist Kiku Hughes for the Get Lit! literary festival of Eastern Washington University.
Vilma Navarro-Daniels, professor, languages, cultures, and race, presented “’We will survive as two Robinsons’: The loss of sociopolitical referents as the dissolution of one’s own subjectivity in Ignacio Martínez de Pisón’s ‘La muerte mientras tanto’ (‘Death meanwhile’)” at the 27th International Conference on Literature and Hispanic Studies organized by Lock Haven University, Lock Haven, Pennsylvania.
Navarro-Daniels also coauthored En la Elocuencia del Silencio (In the Eloquence of Silence); Critical Edition of the Poetry of Marta Ortiz Lorca (Valparaíso University Press) through a grant from the Ministry of Cultures, Arts and Heritage, Government of Chile.
Emmiyan Ferro, doctoral student, languages, cultures, and race, presented “Latinx barbershop masculinities” in an online presentation hosted by the University of Washington School of Interdisciplinary Arts & Sciences.
Samuel Ginsburg, assistant professor, languages, cultures, and race, authored “Bombs, Bodies and Ghosts: Navigating the Rhetorical Legacies of Nuclear Technology in Recent Caribbean Science Fiction” in Mitologías Hoy.
Vilma Navarro-Daniels, professor, languages, cultures, and race, presented “‘Eight-pointed star’: The Legacy of Victoria Urbano and the International Association of Gender and Sexuality Studies” at the 5th International Conference on Women Writers, hosted by the Biblioteca Nacional (National Library) of Costa Rica.