Indigenous people face a difficult paradox related to the two challenges of surviving within individualist, competitive and consumerist societies while keeping alive alternative ways of knowing and being within them. The Sundance is one of the practices that affirms a different existential approach to life not defined by modern global capitalism.
This course combines lectures and seminars at UBC in Vancouver and a ten-day land-based experience in Southern Alberta, which includes a four-day observation of a Sundance ceremony.
For more information, contact Cash Ahenakew at: firstname.lastname@example.org
Registration is now open- space is limited to 20 participants!
Join us on Saturday April 28 & Sunday April 29 for dedicated time and space for Indigenous graduate students to write and develop their scholarly practice.
Highlights of this two-day retreat include:
- help to articulate writing goals
- peer sharing opportunities
- one-on-one time to meet with faculty mentors for editing support
- one yoga class per day
- food and light snacks provided
On May 5th 2018, UBC will host the 21st Annual IOP Conference where practicing teachers, university educators, graduate students and student teachers from different educational contexts (schools, universities and colleges) come together to share their questions, investigations and understandings about their practice.
The IOP conference stresses dialogue among participants; presentations are intended to provoke and inform discussion. The final session of the conference will include large-group facilitated discussions on the most prominent conference sub-themes as identified by the presenters and participants.
Final curatorial tour for the Salish Weaving exhibition Thursday April 12 from 7-8pm, FREE with museum admission (admission is FREE for UBC students and all Indigenous people!).
Closing day and fashion show for the exhibition The Fabric of Our Land will be April 15, beginning at 1pm.
For more information visit: https://moa.ubc.ca/event/curator-tour-of-the-fabric-of-our-land-salish-weaving/
There are only a few days left before the 16th Annual Indigenous Graduate Student Symposium (IGSS). This year focuses on the Indigenous graduate student experience, with a highlight of our keynote speaker; Dr. Leroy Little Bear.
Limited tickets are still available, register here: https://www.eventbrite.ca/e/16th-annual-indigenous-graduate-student-symposium-tickets-42581010950?ref=estw
Here is this year’s final program. As part of our efforts to be a sustainable and environmentally-friendly initiative, we encourage you to save the program to your mobile devices instead of printing.
We hope to see you there!
February 10th 9:30am – 2:30pm
Exploring Academic Careers with Indigenous Scholars at SFU Harbour Centre in Room (HC 2205)
Are you interested in learning more about how to plan for various academic roles and career pathways inside and outside academia? Our next SAGE meeting will be attended by four Indigenous academics who will discuss their roles and experiences in their current positions.
The intent of our session is to mutually explore the helpful and hindering aspects of academic career planning. Please come prepared to engage in dialogue and ask lots of questions. Lunch provided.
Dr. Verna Billy Minnibarriet (Secwepemc Nation) Educational Doctorate and is Vice President Academic & Strategic Partnerships at Nicola Valley Institute of Technology.
Dr. Jeannie Morgan (Nisga’a) Ph.D. in Sociology and is currently a lecturer in the First Nations Studies Department at SFU.
Dr. Amy Parent (Nisga’a) Ph.D. in Education, is an Assistant Professor of Education at SFU and a recent postdoctoral fellow from UBC.
Dr. Alannah Young (Opaskwayak Cree Nation, Treaty #5 and former member of Peguis Anishinaabe, Treaty #1, in Manitoba) Ph.D. in Education and is currently doing a Postdoctoral Fellowship in the Faculty of Land and Food Systems at UBC.
Please RSVP to email@example.com
We look forward to seeing you at our next meeting!
We are revamping Coffee and Catch Up- it will now be known as Tea and Toast!
There will also be a new time of 1230-200pm at the Longhouse. We will still meet every week on Wednesdays, and tea, coffee, and toast will be provided. You are encouraged to bring your lunch and join us for some social time with other Indigenous graduate students!
Please invite other Indigenous graduate students if they don’t know about SAGE, and encourage them to sign up for the SAGE mailing list so they can stay informed about all the SAGE events.