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February 17, 2022 @ 11:00 am - February 19, 2022 @ 5:30 pm
The Feminist Art Project (TFAP), a program of the Center for Women in the Arts and Humanities at Rutgers University, now in its sixteenth year of successfully shining a spotlight on feminist art and its impact on culture and politics worldwide, announces the schedule for a series of special virtual events focused on the topics of Feminist Kinships and Labor. The events are presented under the umbrella of TFAP@CAA, in conjunction with the 110th Annual College Art Association Conference from February 16 – 19, 2022.
For full details, please visit: https://feministartproject.rutgers.edu/tfap-at-caa/.
Flyer | Press Release
TFAP@CAA 2022 Day(s) of Panels
Zoom | Free and open to the public
Friday, Feb. 18 from 5:00 – 8:00pm (EST) | FRIDAY WEBINAR REGISTRATION
Saturday, February 19 from 12:30pm – 5:30pm (EST) | SATURDAY WEBINAR REGISTRATION
*CAA CONFERENCE ATTENDEES: TFAP Feminist Solidarities and Kinships panels are hosted by the Rutgers Center for Women in the Arts and Humanities and NOT on the CAA conference platform. Separate registration is needed to join.
TFAP@CAA 2022 Day(s) of Panels, Feminist Solidarities and Kinships, addresses the possibilities and limitations of coalition building in current and historical feminist solidarity practices and considers how visual artists and cultural workers, past and present, have sought to balance the universal and the particular in order to galvanize around pressing global issues.
Convener: Tatiana Flores, Rutgers, University; Symposium Chairs: Erina Duganne, Texas State University and Susan Richmond, Georgia State University
TFAP@CAA 2022 Affiliated Society Session
Thursday, February 17 from 11:00am – 12:30pm (CST)
Zoom | CAA CONFERENCE REGISTRATION REQUIRED
TFAP@CAA 2022 Affiliated Society Session, The Unfinished Battle: Women, Art/Work, and Feminisms, explores the ways in which artists, curators and scholars prioritize labor from intersectional perspectives. Responding to the Covid 19 labor crisis, and its extra toll on women and particularly women of color, it critically marks multiple feminist art anniversaries by problematizing the role of work in feminism(s)’ unfinished fight for social justice for all.
Chairs: Kalliopi Minioudaki, Independent Scholar and Connie Tell, The Feminist Art Project