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Cosmovisiones indígenas en América. Jon Landaburu y Natasha Kanapé Fontaine con Camilo Hoyos

Cartagena 2017, 
La visión del mundo de las culturas indígenas del continente americano es quizá poca conocida para el gran público, pero de una riqueza notable. Dos importantes conocedores de esta tradición conversan con Camilo Hoyos. Con Jon Landaburu, quien fue desde 1972 hasta 2007 director de Investigaciones Científicas del Centre National de la Recherche Scientifique de Francia y director durante más de 10 años del Centro de Estudios de las Lenguas Indígenas de América de la misma institución (CELIA/CNRS). Y con Natasha Kanapé Fontaine (Canadá), poeta innu, actriz, artista visual y activista por los derechos de los indígenas y por la conservación del medio ambiente. El trabajo de Natasha está publicado en francés por Mémoire d´Encrier y en inglés por Mawenzi House.
Cosmovisiones indígenas en América. Jon Landaburu y Natasha Kanapé Fontaine con Camilo Hoyos

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Cheryl Suzack sobre la justicia reparadora, los derechos humanos y los movimientos feministas indígenas.

Xalapa 2014, 
La docente e investigadora Cheryl Suzack hablará sobre los llamados “rituales de reparación”, en los que la persona o comunidad que ha sufrido una pérdida determina la forma más adecuada para reparar el daño causado. En este contexto, analizará el papel de las mujeres indígenas a partir de tres estudios de caso de los movimientos indígenas canadienses: los esfuerzos de la Sahtu Dene por recuperar la tierra contaminada por la extracción de uranio, la resistencia de Bella Bella al Proyecto Northern Gateway y el trabajo realizado por la Comisión de la Verdad y la Reconciliación de Canadá [Canada’s Truth and Reconciliation Commission].
Con el apoyo de MCgill Institute for the Study of Canada
Cheryl Suzack sobre la justicia reparadora, los derechos humanos y los movimientos feministas indígenas.

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Lecture by Wade Davis

Indigenous wisdom

Arequipa 2017, 

All cultures are a response to the same question: what does it mean to be human and alive? The anthropologist and National Geographic Society resident explorer, Wade Davis, winner of a Samuel Johnson Prize, celebrates the wisdom of indigenous cultures in his latest book, The Wayfinders. From the sailors who settled in the Pacific ten centuries before Christ, to Borneo, where a nomadic way of life survived. In this way, the author encourages appreciation of cultural diversity.

Lecture by Wade Davis

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Lee Maracle and Ángela Chislla Palomino in conversation with Ingrid Bejerman

Being indigenous: culture, history and self-definition

Arequipa 2017, 

The Peruvian government is carrying out its first self-definition census, the aim of which is that citizens describe their ethnic origin. In a country as multicultural as Peru, this census can be seen as a historical milestone of great importance in terms of raising the profile of native cultures. Lee Maracle is an expert in indigenous culture, a writer and an academic. Ángela Chissla Palomino is a member of ONAMIAP for Puno. They will talk to Ingrid Bejerman about what it means to be indigenous in the Americas.

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Hay Festival Reforms: Lee Maracle on indigenous education, in conversation with Ingrid Bejerman

Reformas Hay Festival: Educación indígena

Arequipa 2017, 

The 30th Hay Festival coincides with the 500th anniversary of the reforms proposed by Martin Luther. In the same spirit, we have asked a number of thinkers to present new reforms on matters that are relevant today. Lee Maracle is one of the most prolific Canadian aboriginal authors and is a recognized authority on indigenous Americans and their literature. An award-winning poet, novelist, storyteller, screenplay writer, actor and preserver of mythology and traditions in Stó:lō, she will talk to Ingrid Bejerman about the place of indigenous knowledge in university education programmes in the Western world.

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Lee Maracle and Miguel Rocha Vivas in conversation with Ingrid Bejerman

Indigenous rights and traditions

Cartagena 2018, 

 

Lee Maracle is a member of the Stó:lō nation whose territory is located in Canada. She is a poet and the author of a number of novels, short stories and non-fiction books in which her culture and traditions are represented. In 2016 she received the Queen Elizabeth II Diamond Jubilee Medal for her work promoting writing among young aboriginals. In a conversation chaired by the journalist and researcher Ingrid Bejerman, Maracle will talk to Miguel Rocha Vivas about indigenous rights and traditions.

Simultaneous translation from English to Spanish available