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
Reconciliation Through Indigenous Education – FREE Massive Open Online Course (MOOC): Starts January 30th 2018
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 firstname.lastname@example.org
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.
Do you have questions about publishing? Would you like to learn about the submission process for journals and book chapters? Please join us for the November SAGE Saturday at the SFU Harbour Centre (515 West Hastings St. Vancouver, BC) from 10-4.
The event will be hosted as a workshop, allowing you to develop your potential publishing piece and create a plan for submission. Please email questions about the publishing process to Michelle_pidgeon@sfu.ca to help us develop the workshop ahead of time.
Engage with Indigenous knowledge keepers, educational leaders, and resources to enhance your understanding and knowledge of practices that advance reconciliation in the places where you live, learn, and work.
For more information, or to register, visit: http://pdce.educ.ubc.ca/Reconciliation/
Mark your calendars for – A Forum on Mentoring Indigenous Graduate Students at UBC
Open to faculty, staff and graduate students*.
Date: August 17th, 2017
Place: First Nations House of Learning
Time: 12 noon to 2 pm.
Opening address by Distinguished Professor Hingangaroa Smith, Te Whare Wānanga o Awanuiārangi, followed by a panel of Indigenous scholars and students, led by Dr. Jo-anne Archibald, Q’um Q’um Xiiem, Professor, University of British Columbia. Introduction by Dean Susan Porter, Graduate and Postdoctoral Studies.
UBC has a stated commitment to Aboriginal education and to respect for Aboriginal knowledge and cultures, as well as a resolution to build upon the strengths of the university to more fully address the needs of Aboriginal and Indigenous communities in British Columbia, Canada, and the world.
Within these commitments, what is our academic responsibility to Indigenous graduate students at UBC, particularly in relation to UBC’s priorities for this next century? How do we enact this responsibility across the institution?
Organized by the Faculty of Graduate and Postdoctoral Studies with support from the First Nations House of Learning, The Teaching and Learning Enhancement Fund and The Equity Enhancement Fund.
*A complete description with registration information will be sent out in July.
For questions, please contact Theresa Rogers: email@example.com
Ten inspiring animated shorts from 2016
With films like Pocahontas, Apocalypto, Peter Pan and The Green Inferno, it’s safe to say that Hollywood has a deplorable track record when it comes to its portrayal of Indigenous Peoples. Perhaps it’s to be expected given that films tend to be produced through a Eurocentric lens. Even when production companies try to get it right, they still somehow manage to fail–such as the case with Disney’s Moana.
It makes us all the more grateful that Hollywood has lost its monopoly on film. New Independent film makers are constantly emerging to give us something genuine, heartfelt and inspired to watch with family and friends.
This year was particularly exciting for indigenous film. Among the hundreds–if not, thousands–of feature films, documentaries and television shows that indigenous filmmakers made in 2016, indigenous nations started releasing their own independently-produced films to tell their own stories in their own words and languages.
We also saw a sturdy wave of truly inspiring animated shorts that celebrate indigenous culture, breathing new life into the incredibly rich and equally important tradition of storytelling.
We loved these animated shorts so much we just had to share them with you. Read more…
Canadian Journal of Education
Canadian Journal of Education/Revue canadienne de l’éducation has just published its latest issue [Vol 39, No 4 (2016)] at http://www.cje-rce.ca/index.php/cje-rce. We invite you to review the Table of Contents on our site and review articles and items of interest.
|Editorial | December 2016|
|Christopher DeLuca, Theodore M. Christou||1-3|
|Les enseignants issus de la diversité ethnoculturelle représentent-ils une valeur ajoutée pour la profession ? Résultats d’une étude menée en Suisse romande||PDF (Français)|
|Stéphanie Bauer, Abdeljalil Akkari||1-25|
|Documenter les façons de faire d’enseignants de 6e année du primaire en mathématiques, en lecture et en écriture dans toutes les étapes de la démarche d’évaluation||PDF (Français)|
|Lakshmee Devi Ramoo, Micheline-Joanne Durand||1-24|
|Revisiting the Challenges Linked to Parenting and Home–School Relationships at the High School Level|
|Rollande Deslandes, Sylvie Barma||1-32|
|Développer le sens du métier pour favoriser le bienêtre en formation initiale à l’enseignement||PDF (Français)|
|Enseigner en milieu francophone minoritaire canadien: synthèse des connaissances sur les défis et leurs implications pour la formation des enseignants||PDF (Français)|
|Martine Cavanagh, Laurent Cammarata, Sylvie Blain||1-32|
|From Cultural Deprivation to Individual Deficits: A Genealogy of Deficiency in Inuit Adult Education|
|Inclusion Reconceptualized: Pre-Service Teacher Education and Disability Studies in Education|
|Chris Gilham, Joanne Tompkins||1-25|
|Étude de conditions didactiques favorables à la décontextualisation des connaissances mathématiques||PDF (Français)|
|Lire des textes de fiction et des textes informatifs aux élèves du préscolaire et du primaire : analyse des interactions extratextuelles des enseignants||PDF (Français)|
|Evolving Practices: Admissions Policies in Ontario Teacher Education Programs|
|Michael Holden, Julian Kitchen||1-28|
Book Reviews/Recensions d’ouvrages
|Indigenous Business in Canada: Principles and Practices|
|Melanie Nelson, Matthew Waugh||1-4|
|Self-Construction and Social Transformation: Lifelong, Lifewide and Life-deep Learning|
|GRIT: The Power of Passion and Perseverance|
The January orientation schedule is available at http://orientation.grad.ubc.ca/schedules/january-2017/ and includes offerings from International Student Development (Jan 4 and 12), Graduate and Postdoctoral Studies (Jan 5), and the Graduate Student Society (Jan 5). This information has been emailed to all incoming graduate students.
There is still space available in today’s workshop: Strengthening Teams: Managing Emotions, Conflict and Change
Monday, December 12 | 1:00 PM to 4:30 PM
For further information or to register, visit www.grad.ubc.ca/about-us/events/15466-strengthening-teams-managing-emotions-conflict-change
Please visit the community.grad.ubc.ca forums for other graduate student opportunities including:
Call for Applications—UBC Sustainability Scholars (Paid Internship Opportunities) https://community.grad.ubc.ca/forum/3058
Tips and Tricks for Formatting your Thesis Wed, Dec 14, 10:00 AM https://community.grad.ubc.ca/event/2805
Citation Management using Zotero, Thurs, Dec 15, 3:00 PM https://community.grad.ubc.ca/event/3023
Contact: Jacqui Brinkman
Manager, Graduate Pathways to Success Program
Office of the Dean | Graduate and Postdoctoral Studies
The University of British Columbia | Vancouver Campus
170 – 6371 Crescent Road | Vancouver BC | V6T 1Z2 Canada
Phone 604 827 4578 | Fax 604 822 5802