The renewable grant includes free training in a treatment approach called “SPEAK OUT,” and therapy supplies.
“It’s not sci-fi. It’s literally science,” Reiken said.
Tentatively titled We Don’t Know You Anymore, the book will also explore our society’s beliefs about, and reaction to, those who have undergone a radical transformation, as well as ideas around who has the right to redemption.
Is it “memories fade and pictures last” or “pictures fade and memories last”?
Amalya and Gianvito, both faculty in the Visual and Media Arts department, each were awarded $2,500 Early Development seed funds from the LEF Moving Image Fund, which supports New England-based filmmakers.
Emerson faculty members Kim McLarin and Natty Justiniano, and alumna Alison Qu ’20, recently were awarded Live Arts Boston (LAB) grants from The Boston Foundation.
Set and filmed in South Los Angeles, Black Kung Fu Chick is a coming-of-age story that mirrors the lives of many teenage Black girls whose dreams are deferred by responsibilities they must shoulder.
Novuyo Tshuma may never know who nominated her for the Lannon Literary Fellowship.
Visual and Media Arts (VMA) Chair Cristina Kotz Cornejo was in Patagonia last spring when COVID-19 began tearing through country after country.
Emerson’s Office of Research and Creative Scholarship (ORCS) has gathered together examples of faculty research, writing, artistic work, classroom projects, and media engagements around the impact of the coronavirus, police brutality, and social change. The work originates from nearly every department and institute on campus, and has continued through the summer.