#Anthropology roundup: “Anthropology Outreach Resources”- “What Netflix Got Wrong About Indigenous Storytelling

This is a list of online resources that aim at communicating anthropological research to the broader public. Feel free to add more links! [shortcut to this doc, https://tinyurl.com/anthro2021outreach ]


Impressions from the Master Class “Participatory Digital Ethnography”

It was our pleasure to organize the Master Class Participatory Digital Ethnography together with the Vienna Visual Anthropology Lab and the Visual Studies Platform (CEU).

The public co-lecture (Nov. 9, 2021) by Darcy Alexandra (University of Bern) and Koen Leurs (Utrecht University) was a great inspiration and attracted a large and diverse audience. The succeeding closed workshop (Nov. 10, 2021) where we discussed the research and positioning papers of MA and PhD students from the University of Vienna and the Central European University together with our two guest speakers, provided a stimulating and safe environment for exchange.

Many thanks to all for participating!

What Netflix Got Wrong About Indigenous Storytelling

An elder wearing a red scarf on their head and a necklace with red and white pendants sits on a wooden bench next to a child.

An Indigenous Pantaron Manobo man sports a pendant necklace imbued with sacred power. Andrea Malaya M. Ragragio

Within days of its release last June, the Netflix animated series Trese—based upon the award-winning Filipino comic book series of the same name—landed on the top 10 lists of most streamed television shows in 19 countries.

 

1 thought on “#Anthropology roundup: “Anthropology Outreach Resources”- “What Netflix Got Wrong About Indigenous Storytelling

Leave a Reply

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.

%d bloggers like this: