Jedes Semester lädt der Studiengang nationale und internationale Gäste ein, um über ihre Forschung zu diskutieren. Die Veranstaltung findet immer an Partnerinstitutionen oder -museen statt, um sowohl Ort als auch Menschen miteinander zu vernetzen.
Die dritte HTW-Lecture fand bei den Kolleg*innen an der HU statt.
Ethnographic Museums and the Question of the Postcolonial
Together with CARMAH we welcomed Wayne Modest, who gave a thought-provoking and well-received talk on Ethnographic Museums and the Question of the Postcolonial at the Department of European Ethnology to a packed auditorium. Dr. Wayne Modest is the Head of the Research Center for Material Culture in Leiden and former Head of the Curatorial Department at the Tropenmuseum. He was previously the Keeper of Anthropology at the Horniman Museum and Gardens in London and Director of the Museums of History and Ethnography in Kingston, Jamaica, and has held visiting research fellowships at the Yale Centre for British Art, Yale University and the School for Museums Studies, New York University. The talk was followed by a panel discussion with Wayne Modest as well as Heike Hartmann and Sebastian Gottschalk, curators of current exhibition „German Colonialism. Fragments Past and Present“ (DHM), which takes a closer look at ethnographic, historical and scientific collections acquired during the colonial era.
Before the event participants were invited to visit the DHM exhibition together with the curators.
Gastgeberinnen: Susan Kamel (HTW) und Larissa Förster (CARMaH)
Mit Jocelyn Dodd wird die Lecture Series fortgesetzt, die mit Richard Sandell im November 2015 einen erfolgreichen Auftakt hatte.
The Generic Learning Outcomes (GLOs) – learning at the heart of museums
Museums which put learning at their centre are focused on people’s needs and the complex ways museums can be used to enrich all our lives. This session will focus on the development of the Generic Learning Outcomes which were developed by the Research Centre for Museums & Galleries(RCMG) to capture users learning experiences in museums. The GLOs have become part of the vocabulary of museums UK & internationally, creating a conceptual framework to ensure learning is embedded into all the museum does.
Jocelyn A. Dodd is Professor for Museum Studies at the University of Leicester
Gastgeberinnen: Susan Kamel (HTW Berlin) und Christine Gerbich (CARMaH HU Berlin)
Den Auftakt der Lecture Series machte Richard Sandell aus Leicester. Er sprach am Deutschen Historischen Museum über die Sichtbarkeit von LGBTIQ Communities im Museum. Anlaß war die Ausstellung "Homosexualität_en" im DHM.
Visible Lives: LGBTI rights and the museum
Drawing on a rich mix of international examples, Richard Sandell builds a case for greater visibility of LGBTI lives within museums, archives, galleries and heritage sites, arguing that such public portrayals are intimately bound up with broader efforts to secure equality. Greater visibility within our trusted cultural institutions, he argues, plays a significant role in shaping the kinds of conversation society has about sexuality and gender and, importantly, impacts the lives of people whose experience, perspective and contribution has too often been overlooked or silenced.
Richard Sandell is Professor of Museum Studies at the University of Leicester. His most recent book (with Eithne Nightingale) – <i>Museums, Equality and Social Justice </i>– examines the ways in which cultural institutions are caught up in broader struggles for equal human rights and includes the first detailed analysis of transgender representation in museums. He is a Trustee of the Museums Association and Fellow of the RSA. He is currently completing a book – Museums, Moralities and Human Rights – which will be published later in 2016.
Gastgeberin: Susan Kamel