As the holiday season is upon us, we find ourselves reflecting on the past year and you who have helped to keep our CARMAH-ship steady through 2020. It’s been quite a year for us all! We hope that these words find you well, and that your holidays and New Year be filled with joy, delicious food, and much light within and outside! We look forward to seeing you again in one way or the other in 2021!
The book ‘Heritage Futures. Comparative Approaches to Natural and Cultural Heritage Practices‘, edited by Jennie Morgan and Sharon Macdonald (among others), is available! Please click here for further info.
The sessions are open to practitioners, students, researchers and those working at the intersection of theory and practice. Every other week, invited guests present their ongoing research which inspire fruitful discussions. Due to the global pandemic and heightened safety measures, all sessions of this winter semester’s CARMAH Museum Lab will be held via Zoom. Feel free to join, wherever you are located!
In the recently published book ‘Das Indernet. Eine rassismuskritische Internet-Ethnografie‘ (2020), Urmila Goel deals with ethnographic material on the Internet portal ‘Indernet,’ collected by the researcher over the past seventeen (!) years. Click here to find out more (in German).
Feel invited to have a look at our Reflections page where you can read about ‘Connecting Afro Futures’ at Berlin’s Kunstgewerbemuseum (Harriet Merrow, Christine Gerbich and Duane Jethro), participate in ‘Ethnographic Observations of Digital Museum Practices during the Covid-19 Crisis‘ (Sarah Ullrich and Katharina Geis), and learn why Statues Can’t Swim (Magdalena Buchczyk and Duane Jethro).