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The workshop provided space and time for artists, scholars and curators to think and create together.Each morning participants gathered to discuss questions, followed by site visits across Musquesm, Squamish and Tsleil-Waututh territories now known as Vancouver to consider the ways in which Indigenous histories and current practices inform and shape the urban landscape.
Vancouver is home to several public artworks that reflect the linguistic diversity of First Peoples in the Pacific Northwest.
Guiding the gathering was an engagement with David Garneau’s concept of “Irreconcilable Spaces of Aboriginality”, collective consideration of how Indigeneity is represented in public space, and working towards a more perceptive understanding of Indigenous public art and performance actions in public spaces.
Areas of Discussion: The Politics and Histories of Naming and Re-Naming In the Americas, the landscape is known by many names reflecting different moments in history and worldview.
Invited presnters included: Cheryl L’Hirondelle Dylan Miner Tania Willard Gabrielle Hill All Our [Public] Relations This session, Public Relations or PR for short, considers the public face of Indigeneity.
What are existing spaces of negotiation between Settler publics and Indigenous peoples?
Indigenous Acts was a workshop organized by Stó:lō scholar Dylan Robinson and Candice Hopkins, curator, writer and member of the Carcross/Tagish First Nation.