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CUAG Connects

Here Be Dragons: Gisele Amantea and Kamal Al-Solaylee in Conversation

Monday, 12 November 2018, 7:00 p.m.

In her site-specific installation Aleppo, Syria December 17, 2016, Montreal-based artist Gisele Amantea questions the political effectiveness of photographs from conflict zones, but particularly the deluge of images from the Syrian Civil War. By radically altering our physical relationship to a news photograph of a ruined section of Aleppo that she visited before the war, Amantea asks us to insert ourselves into the image and thereby reconsider our connection to it and the place it represents.

Join her for a public conversation with journalist and professor Dr. Kamal Al-Solaylee, author of the national bestselling memoir Intolerable: A Memoir of Extremes, which won the 2013 Toronto Book Award and was a finalist for the CBC’s Canada Reads. His latest book Brown: What Being Brown in the World Today Means (to Everyone) was nominated for the Governor General’s Literary Awards for Nonfiction, the Trillium Book Award and won the Shaughnessy Cohen Prize for Political Writing.

Admission is free and everyone is welcome! CUAG is an accessible space, with barrier-free washrooms and elevator.

Discount parking passes ($4.00 flat rate) will be available for sale at the tunnel entrance from 6:45 p.m. Please see the visiting page for directions.

Inuit Art Quarterly x CUAG Edit-a-Thon

Thursday, 15 November 2018, 1:00 p.m.

Drop in 1:00 p.m. – 4:00 p.m.

You are invited to join the Inuit Art Foundation at Carleton University Art Gallery on Thursday, November 15, 2018 to participate in an Inuit Art Quarterly Profiles Edit-a-Thon. This Edit-a-Thon is hosted in conjunction with the exhibit Alootook Ipellie: Walking Both Sides of an Invisible Border. To learn more about Alootook, visit his profile here: https://iad.inuitartfoundation.org/artist/Alootook-Ipellie

Inuit Art Quarterly Profiles is the definitive online resource for artists, collectors, curators, gallerists and others to learn more about the diversity and talent of Inuit artists, working in all media. A free and publicly accessible platform, the IAQ Profiles features historical and contemporary artists from across Inuit Nunangat and southern Canada. Cataloguing artist exhibitions, publications, achievements and more, this unique resource is maintained by the Inuit Art Foundation but needs your help to grow!

Join Inuit Art Foundation and CUAG staff on November 15 and contribute to this important resource! IAF staff will be available to provide tutorials to Inuit artists in building their own profiles and other contributors interested in creating new entries or adding to existing artist profiles.

Bring your own laptop please or bring a friend and share resources! Wi-fi is provided.

To learn more about how to create a biography, please see our comprehensive database guide.

Register and access the database here

About the Inuit Art Foundation

About Carleton University Art Gallery

How to Do Things with Disability Aesthetics / A Talk by Kevin Gotkin

Tuesday, 20 November 2018, 7:00 p.m.

CUAG and The Pauline Jewett Institute of Women’s and Gender Studies invite you to “How to Do Things with Disability Aesthetics,” a talk by Kevin Gotkin. This is the second event in CUAG’s “Disruptions: Dialogues on Disability Art” series, curated by Michael Orsini to generate dialogue about contemporary art as a force for challenging ableism.

The event takes place at CUAG from 7:00 – 9:00 p.m. on Tuesday, 20 November.

Admission is free and everyone is welcome! Light refreshments will be provided.

In this talk, Kevin Gotkin charts some possibilities for disability aesthetics, and the protocols that emerge from artmaking that refuses to crystallize within imaginations of the typical. We start with a view of ableism as it is entrenched in the civic realm: through the entanglement of public endurance rituals (marathons and other -thons), neoliberal non-profit and charity industrial complexes, and fantasies about the end of disability. Then we trace the ways that disability aesthetics (in and out of artist communities that claim the identity) have resisted and reimagined these cultural phenonema.

We tour the disability arts scene in New York City, including recent activist projects that deploy the aesthetics of disability in cultural policy, programming, and activist training. Finally, we imagine the future of disability aesthetics at work, thinking specifically about world-making in an accessible nightlife dream-to-be.

Kevin Gotkin is a Visiting Assistant Professor in the Department of Media, Culture & Communication at New York University. In 2018, he completed his dissertation, “The Marathon and On: Disability, Endurance, Aspiration,” at the University of Pennsylvania. In 2016, he co-founded Disability/Arts/NYC (DANT) with Simi Linton.

Michael Orsini is Professor in the School of Political Studies at the University of Ottawa. He is co-editor (with Christine Kelly) of Mobilizing Metaphor: Art, Culture and Disability Activism in Canada (UBC Press, 2016). He is currently part of a SSHRC-funded Partnership Grant, Bodies in Translation: Activist Art, Technology and Access to Life, which explores how activist art can be mobilized to promote social justice and an appreciation for diverse minds and bodies.

CUAG is a barrier-free space, with accessible washrooms nearby and an elevator in the lobby to access both floors. ASL interpretation will be provided. Service animals are welcome. Please help us make this a scent-free environment.

Disability accommodations
Should you have any disability-related requirements, please contact Victoria by 10 November at .(JavaScript must be enabled to view this email address) or (613) 520-2600, ext. 2929.

The event takes place at Carleton University Art Gallery, an accessible space located in the St. Patrick’s Building at the north end of campus. The closest bus stop is 6612; the next closest is 5813. The closest Para Transpo stop is 20.

CUAG will sell discount parking passes ($4.00 flat rate) for this event. Drive up to the tunnel entrance, near Leeds House residence. A CUAG staff member will be standing just inside the tunnel. Purchase a hang tang for your rear-view mirror and park anywhere in the nearby P18 parkade. Please see the visiting page for directions.

There are four accessible parking spots in the roundabout near Leeds House residence. To park in one of these spots, purchase a $4.00 discount parking pass, described above, and ask for an additional (free) permit.

This event is generously supported by The Pauline Jewett Institute of Women’s and Gender Studies, Institute for Comparative Studies in Literature, Art and Culture, School for Studies in Art and Culture, READ Initiative, Paul Menton Centre, Carleton Disability Awareness Centre, Graduate Students Association and the Carleton University Students Association.

A statement by curator Michael Orsini on the “Disruptions: Dialogues on Disability Art” series:

Disability disrupts. Art disrupts. Disruptions are disturbances, problems, perturbations.

This speakers’ series seeks to disrupt some of the conversations happening in the worlds of disability arts, in arts communities new to the field of disability art and in disability communities.

Engaging with disability art means bringing at least three things into focus:

1. It generates dialogue about art as a force for challenging ableism
2. It challenges the boundaries separating contemporary art from disability experience
3. It identifies multiple, intersecting oppressions that exist at the heart of artistic expression

Disruptions, then, can be generative spaces. Thinking anew about disability art helps us to confront the pitying, charity-filled narratives of disability that circulate in popular culture. As Eliza Chandler, a professor of disability studies at Ryerson University explains, foregrounding a disability aesthetic “[invites] us to be satiated by the differences disability brings. If you as the audience are compelled, intrigued, interested, curious or made uncomfortable by it [disability art], then that changes understanding and can lead us from tolerating disabled people to desiring.”

Afternoon Intersections: Images and (Re)construction of Knowledge

Thursday, 22 November 2018, 3:00 p.m.

Continuing our previous Lunchtime Lecture series, with a twist: Carleton academics Dr. Emilie Cameron and Rana Abughannam will be speaking about their current research in relation to the exhibitions at CUAG. Hear two separate talks and then join the discussion to bring out convergences across new and exciting research in order create a conversation between the exhibitions.

Dr. Emilie Cameron will be reflecting on the anti-colonial critique in the work of Alootook Ipellie in Walking Both Sides of an Invisible Border, and how this intersected with broader anti-colonial and northern Indigenous self-determination movements beginning in the 1970s. She will also reflect on audience and the different ways in which Inuit claims, knowledges and movements have been legible (and not) to Qallunaat.

In Here Be Dragons, Gisele Amantea’s site specific installation questions the political efficacy of photography from conflict zones, but more specifically the steady stream of images from the Syrian Civil War. For her talk, Rana Abughannam will discuss the primacy of the image and of the destructed object over human narrative, arguing that documentation of conflict zones has become purely focused on the physical objects, which limits the process of reconstruction and recovery, falling short to recognize human agency and the role of the witnesses impacted by the events in re-building the city.

What can occur when two scholars explore unexpected intersections between their research? Join us to find out! Coffee and tea will be provided.

Rana Abughannam began her PhD studies at Carleton University’s School of Architecture and Urbanism in 2017. Prior to joining Carleton, Rana taught at the Canadian University Dubai as a visiting lecturer at the School of Liberal Arts and Sciences and an adjunct lecturer at the School of Architecture and Interior Design.  Her research interests revolve around architecture in relation to memory, meaning and identity while focusing on the conflict condition.

Emilie Cameron is an Associate Professor in the Department of Geography and Environmental Studies. Her primary research interest is in critical northern geographies, focusing on mineral exploration and mine development in the Canadian Arctic, examining how mining interweaves with comprehensive land claim agreements, environmental assessment institutions, self-determination movements and histories of colonial knowledge production.