Carina Antonino DiMare (HAS ’14) (formerly Carina Rockland) launched and now has a thriving bodywork practice in Amherst and Greenfield, Massachusetts. Carina specializes in therapeutic Swedish massage, deep tissue, Ayurvedic bodywork and massage for chronic pain, injury, illness and cancer. Making great use of her senior study research, Carina also offers health counseling to individuals with digestive disorders (mainly Crohn’s Disease, Ulcerative Colitis and IBS). Additionally, Carina is currently doing a yoga teacher training.
Charlotte La Victoire (IBA ’16) accepted an AmeriCorps position focusing on literacy with a non-profit called Waite House in the Phillips neighborhood of Minneapolis. Charlotte is planning to integrate this applied work with her senior study next year.
Charlotte generously wrote up tips for other students who are interested in AmeriCorps, including ways a position can be integrated into one’s Goddard studies while also getting a stipend and benefits. Read Charlotte’s tips here.
Justin Moynihan (IBA ’13) is working as the Adventure Education Coordinator at California State Polytechnic University in Pomona, California. What a great way to put to use his Goddard studies in leadership and risk-taking!
Otto Muller’s (Faculty) paper, “This Entertainment Called Discussion: The Critical Arts Pedagogy of John Cage,” which examines the composer John Cage’s work as an educator through the lens of Paulo Freire’s Critical Pedagogy, was accepted by the journal, Action, Criticism, and Theory for Music Education. It will be published later this year.
Karen Werner’s (Faculty) dual enrollment Goddard audio production course, “True Stories,” concluded on April 28th with a live, open-to-the-public listening party and broadcast on WGDR, Goddard’s radio station. Hear the final live broadcast, a collection of stories about THE UNEXPECTED:
Interested in participating in the Fall ’15 version of “True Stories” or pursuing other audio story production opportunities? Contact Karen.email@example.com
Sui Yee Wong (Faculty) is presenting a paper at the 84th Anglo-American Conference of Historians, organized by the Institute of Histories in collaboration with the Victoria and Albert Museum, in London this coming July. Her paper is part of a panel called Fashioning Orientalism: Authenticity, Hybridity and Ethnicity which will consider fashion as a mechanism for producing specific kinds of identities and social interactions. It examines the adoption and creation of fashion as social practices that are productive of social and cultural meanings and effects. Situating such practices within socio-cultural, political, and (post-)colonial contexts, the papers in this panel discuss Chinese fashion in the 20th and 21st Century. From the perspective of Anglo-American Chinese diaspora, the papers in this panel address issues of orientalism, authenticity, hybridity by which Chinese identities are shaped. The three historical-grounded and culturally specific case studies in each paper highlight the relationship between fashion and orientalism, China and transnational exchange, in the production and consumption of fashion.