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Upcoming Events

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    Join Counter Cinema Counter Media on February 19th, 4:30 to 6:30 p.m. at the Center for the Study of Gender and Sexuality for a discussion of Hito Steyerl's The Wretched of the Screen. Featuring informal presentations by students using Steyerl's work in their research, this discussion group will explore several chapters in depth. RSVP for the PDF: nmorse@uchicago.edu.

    Date: February 19, 2016
    Time: 4:30 PM - 6:30 PM

    See:https://www.facebook.com/events/964220203613875/

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    The Gender and Sexuality in Middle Eastern History lecture series is designed to offer theoretical and methodological frameworks for thinking about and utilizing topics in gender and sexuality studies across multiple periods in Islamic civilizational history. The invited speakers will be February 25, 2016 - Marion Katz (NYU) April 14, 2016 - Sara Omar (Georgetown) May 19, 2016 - Eve Troutt Powell (UPenn)

    Date: February 25, 2016
    Time: 4:30 PM - 6:30 PM

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    Criminal Queers, directed by Eric A. Stanley & Chris Vargas Criminal Queers visualizes a radical trans/queer struggle against the prison industrial complex and toward a world without walls. Remembering that prison breaks are both a theoretical and material practice of freedom, this film imagines what spaces might be opened up if crowbars, wigs, and metal files become tools for transformation. Follow Yoshi, Joy, Susan and Lucy as they fiercely read everything from the Human Rights Campaign and hate crimes legislation to the non-profitization of social movements. Criminal Queers grows our collective liberation by working to abolish the multiple ways our hearts, genders, and desires are confined. (USA, 2013, 70 mins) Screening of the film, followed by discussion with the filmmakers, Eric A. Stanley & Chris Vargas, and Professor Lauren Berlant. Eric A. Stanley is an assistant professor in the Department of Gender and Sexuality Studies at the University of California, Riverside. Chris E. Vargas is an interdisciplinary artist based in the Pacific Northwest. Part of the LGBTQ Studies Project and the Artists' Salon at the Center for the Study of Gender and Sexuality, with support from the Chicago Performance Lab and Infrastructures of the Comedic.

    Date: February 25, 2016
    Time: 7:00 PM - 9:00 PM

    See:http://homotopiafilm.net/?page_id=23

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    2016 Iris Marion Young Distinguished Faculty Lecture Martha Nussbaum Ernst Freund Distinguished Service Professor of Law and Ethics, University of Chicago Law School "India decriminalized sodomy in 2009 in a resonant Delhi High Court case known as Naz Foundation, which held the laws to be similar to caste discrimination based on bodily disgust. In 2013, however, the Supreme Court reinstated the sodomy laws. My lecture first sets out the underlying theory of disgust and stigma that I have used previously to analyze U. S. constitutional cases, and which is similar to the theory used in Naz Foundation. I then examine the social background for both the progressive Naz Foundation opinion and the resistance to it. Finally, I look closely at the legal reasoning in the two cases." Free and open to the public.

    Date: March 1, 2016
    Time: 4:30 PM - 6:00 PM

    See:https://www.facebook.com/events/172959663072068/

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    Gender and Sexuality Studies Workshop Prof. Amanda Sharkey (Associate Professor of Organizations and Markets, Booth School of Business) is curating the workshop this quarter under the theme, “Gender and Work.” Great progress has been made toward gender equality in the workplace over the last several decades. Yet, significant gender-based disparities in pay and promotions remain. These differences are rooted in a variety of cultural, social and economic structures, but the workplace environment clearly plays a critical and proximate role in shaping women’s career trajectories, thereby influencing the extent of economic equality overall. This quarter’s workshop will focus on issues of gender inequality in the workplace, with a particular emphasis on understanding key organizational factors (e.g., formal policies and practices as well as informal cultural aspects of workplaces) that either promote or reduce disparities between men and women on the job. March 8th: Jessica Zulema Borja, Graduate Student in Sociology, University of Chicago “The Impact of Working Alone: The Experiences of Women in the Trucking Industry” Please see the workshop blog for further details: http://cas.uchicago.edu/workshops/genderandsexuality/ Papers are made available in advance via our email list. If you are interested in joining the email list, go to http://lists.uchicago.edu/web/subscribe/sexuality-gender-wkshp or contact the workshop coordinators, Annie Heffernan and Rebecca Oh, at gssworkshop@gmail.com. If you have any questions or accommodation requests, please don't hesitate to contact the workshop coordinators at gssworkshop@gmail.com.

    Date: March 8, 2016
    Time: 4:30 PM - 6:00 PM

    See:http://cas.uchicago.edu/workshops/genderandsexuality/

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    The Film Studies Center presents a screening of "Malgré la nuit" with director Philippe Grandrieux in attendance. An English musician in search of his vanished lover in Paris begins a destructive relationship with a nurse grieving the death of her infant son, joining her on her quest for oblivion in the subterranean world of a brutal sex ring. Co-written with Rebecca Zlotowski (Grand Central) and inspired by philosopher Gottfried Leibniz’s The Monadology, Malgré la nuit is one of Grandrieux’s most emotional works. The exploration of love and the fragility of the human psyche is presented in Grandrieux’s signature elliptical, visceral style, daring viewers to watch the characters’ Orphic journey. (Philippe Grandrieux, France, 2015, 150 min., DCP) Philippe Grandrieux is an artist who works in feature film, experimental television, video art, documentary, and museum and gallery installation. His films have screened at the Locarno Film Festival, the Venice Film Festival, the Festival du nouveau cinéma of Montréal, and the International Film Festival Rotterdam. Film retrospectives, installations, and performances have taken place around the world, including at the Centre Pompidou Metz, Lincoln Center, and the Whitney Museum of American Art. He is currently a fellow at the Radcliffe Institute for Advanced Study in Cambridge, MA. In partnership with the Department of Cinema and Media Studies; the Arts, Science & Culture Initiative; Critical Inquiry; and the Center for the Study of Gender and Sexuality’s Counter Cinema/Counter Media Project.

    Date: May 14, 2016
    Time: 6:00 PM - 9:00 PM

    See:http://filmstudiescenter.uchicago.edu/events/2016/malgr%C3%A9-la-nuit

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    The Film Studies Center presents a screening of "White Epilepsy" with director Philippe Grandrieux in attendance. In the middle of a forest, two naked bodies, those of a man and a woman, perform a very slow and hideous choreography. Provocative French filmmaker Philippe Grandrieux’s film is a dream (or a nightmare) that sheds all vestiges of narrative to enter a state of total immersion that’s at once disembodied yet deeply physical, metaphysical yet grounded in the primordial reality of the body. (Philippe Grandrieux, France, 2012, 68 min., DCP) Philippe Grandrieux is an artist who works in feature film, experimental television, video art, documentary, and museum and gallery installation. His films have screened at the Locarno Film Festival, the Venice Film Festival, the Festival du nouveau cinéma of Montréal, and the International Film Festival Rotterdam. Film retrospectives, installations, and performances have taken place around the world, including at the Centre Pompidou Metz, Lincoln Center, and the Whitney Museum of American Art. He is currently a fellow at the Radcliffe Institute for Advanced Study in Cambridge, MA. In partnership with the Department of Cinema and Media Studies; the Arts, Science & Culture Initiative; Critical Inquiry; and the Center for the Study of Gender and Sexuality’s Counter Cinema/Counter Media Project.

    Date: May 14, 2016
    Time: 2:00 PM - 4:00 PM

    See:http://filmstudiescenter.uchicago.edu/events/2016/white-epilepsy

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    The Film Studies Center presents a screening of "Un lac" with director Philippe Grandrieux in attendance. Un lac has the profound simplicity of a folk tale. A young woodcutter plagued by seizures and his sister/soul mate find their isolated lives disturbed by the arrival of a young stranger. The calm and quiet of Un lac is just as radical as the audiovisual assault of Grandrieux’s first two films (Sombre and La Vie nouvelle), with a number of extreme close-ups used to capture the intense tenderness of lives lived with much unsaid, but not unexpressed. The precursors of such cinematic attention to affect are Murnau, Dreyer, Bresson and Tarkovsky, but the use of light and shadow, sound and silence is uniquely Grandrieux. Followed by a conversation between Philippe Grandrieux and Raymond Bellour. (Philippe Grandrieux, France, 2009, 85 min., 35mm print courtesy of the Harvard Film Archive) Philippe Grandrieux is an artist who works in feature film, experimental television, video art, documentary, and museum and gallery installation. His films have screened at the Locarno Film Festival, the Venice Film Festival, the Festival du nouveau cinéma of Montréal, and the International Film Festival Rotterdam. Film retrospectives, installations, and performances have taken place around the world, including at the Centre Pompidou Metz, Lincoln Center, and the Whitney Museum of American Art. He is currently a fellow at the Radcliffe Institute for Advanced Study in Cambridge, MA. In partnership with the Department of Cinema and Media Studies; the Arts, Science & Culture Initiative; Critical Inquiry; and the Center for the Study of Gender and Sexuality’s Counter Cinema/Counter Media Project.

    Date: May 13, 2016
    Time: 9:00 AM - 11:00 AM

    See:http://filmstudiescenter.uchicago.edu/events/2016/un-lac

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    The LatinX Student Association (LSA) at the University of Chicago's School of Social Service Administration presents Jennicet Gutiérrez for LSA's Annual Speaker Series. Jennicet Gutiérrez is a transgender Latina activist and organizer from Mexico. She currently resides in Los Angeles. She is best known for shedding light on the plight of transgender women in immigration detention centers through her organization FAMILIA: TQLM (Trans Queer Liberation Movement). She burst onto the national scene when she interrupted President Obama during his White House speech in honor of Pride month, calling attention to the struggles of Trans immigrant women. Jennicet believes in the importance of uplifting and centering the voices of trans women of color in all racial justice work. Jennicet will continue to organize in order to end the deportation, incarceration and criminalization of immigrants and all people of color. This event is FREE and OPEN TO THE PUBLIC. Registration is required. Registration opens MARCH 7th AT 12PM. Food will be provided! 6pm - Dinner served 6:30 pm - 7:30 pm - Facilitated conversation with Jennicet 7:30 pm - 8 pm - audience Q&A Childcare and ASL/Spanish interpreters also available upon request prior to the event date. Please contact: latinaostudentassociation@gmail.com Thank you to our following co-sponsors: The Elephant at SSA, Black Student Association at SSA, Justice Works at SSA, Organization for Latin American Students at UChicago, Immigration Law Society at UChicago Law School, Student Government Association at SSA, Graduate Council. More to be announced! ***image artist: Micah Bazant*** http://micahbazant.bigcartel.com/product/jennicet-gutierrez-end-detainment-and-deportation

    Date: April 15, 2016
    Time: 6:00 PM - 8:00 PM

    See:https://www.facebook.com/events/1667770276825254/

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    The Film Studies Center presents a screening of Jennie Livingston's documentary Paris Is Burning, with an introduction by Solveig Nelson, PhD candidate in Art History. The film is an exhilarating celebration of self-invention is an intimate tour of Harlem drag balls, where gay and transgender black and Latino participants in family-like houses compete for prizes in categories like voguing and “butch queen realness.” Winner of a Sundance Grand Jury Prize, Paris Is Burning is a funny, sad, and thoughtful window into a community of New Yorkers who look to the catwalk for refuge from the poverty, racism, and homophobia they endure in their everyday lives. Digitally remastered from the original 16mm elements courtesy of the UCLA Film & Television Archive in conjunction with Sundance Institute and the Outfest UCLA Legacy Project. (Jennie Livingston, USA, 1990, 71 min., DCP) Solveig Nelson is an art critic and PhD candidate in Art History at the University of Chicago. She has designed and taught courses on video art and queer cinema, contributed to Artforum, and co-organized the 2015 symposium "Moving Images in Art." She has conducted interviews for the Video Data Bank’s Artists on Artists series, and published interviews with Sadie Benning, with whom she also collaborated on the video installation, Play Pause (2006). Nelson holds a 2015 Luce/ACLS Dissertation Fellowship in American Art and a 2016 Metropolitan Museum of Art, Chester Dale Art History Fellowship. Co-sponsored by the Center for the Study of Gender and Sexuality.

    Date: March 31, 2016
    Time: 7:00 PM - 9:00 PM

    See:http://filmstudiescenter.uchicago.edu/events/2016/paris-burning

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    2016 Distinguished Alumni Lecture Esther Newton, AM ’66, PhD ’68 "How a Chicago Grad Student Survived the Closet: 1962-1968" from her forthcoming memoir, "My Butch Career: A Queer Life in Anthropology" (New York: St. Martin's Press). Esther Newton is Term Professor of American Culture and Women's Studies at the University of Michigan. She is also Professor of Anthropology and Kempner Distinguished Professor Emerita at Purchase College, SUNY. She was a founder of the Lesbian and Gay Studies Program at Purchase College, the author of numerous articles and of "Mother Camp: Female Impersonators in America"; "Cherry Grove, Fire Island: 60 Years in America's First Gay and Lesbian Town" and "Margaret Mead Made Me Gay: Personal Essays, Public Ideas." The last two won the Ruth Benedict Award of the Society of Lesbian and Gay Anthropologists of the American Anthropological Association. Her next project is a memoir, "My Butch Career."

    Date: April 6, 2016
    Time: 4:30 PM - 6:00 PM

    See:https://www.facebook.com/events/1729423947269962/

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    CSGS Spring Film Series May 12 UnSlut: A Documentary Film (Emily Lindin, 2015, 40 min.) Features conversations with those who have experienced sexual shaming, including the story of seventeen-year-old Rehtaeh Parsons who took her own life in 2013. The Halifax teenager had been gang-raped a year and a half earlier by her classmates and labeled a "slut" as a result. Despite transferring schools many times, she could not escape constant cyber harassment and in-person bullying. Other stories include Samantha Gailey Geimer, who was publicly shamed by the media after being sexually assaulted by director Roman Polanski at the age of thirteen in 1977; Gina Tron, who wrote about her experience being shamed out of pursuing charges against a serial rapist in Brooklyn, New York; N'Jaila Rhee, who coped with her sexual assault and the subsequent loss of support from her family and church by reclaiming her sexuality as a "cam girl"; and Allyson Pereira, who was ostracized in her New Jersey town after texting a photo of her breasts to an ex-boyfriend. Interviews with Carol Queen and Leora Tanenbaum. Sexual (slut-) shaming of girls and women, including sexual assault survivors. Trailer: https://youtu.be/ZXvh9c79gqg

    Date: May 12, 2016
    Time: 4:30 PM - 6:30 PM

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    In the past two decades, changing economies and new, international forms of governance, not least the “women’s human rights” industry, have transformed social landscapes across the global South. In many parts of the world, these changes have provided women with economic opportunities and made images and iconography of women – and women themselves – increasingly visible in public spheres, political arenas, and professional domains. Paradoxically, however, women’s economic success and political recognition, as well as the circulation of women’s human rights discourses intended to foster equality have been accompanied by “moral panics” – both global and local – over the visibility, mobility, and sexuality of women and girls. For example in South Africa where marriage rates have reached new lows, single mothers have become a highly visible social category, eligible for state relief through a newly-instated Child Support Grant. Their access to these new state privileges has been accompanied by increased surveillance; South African men and elders accuse young mothers of abusing their rights, upending the moral order. These observations suggest some broadly similar patterns across a range of contexts. Apparently similar phenomena, however, may reveal different social, cultural, and political processes. This conference explores new formations of, or contests over, gendered and generational power emerging in the global South. Topics include: new formations of, or contests over, gendered and generational power emerging in the global South. In what ways do conflicts over women’s visibility and mobility correspond to the reconfiguration of (in)equalities between men and women? What role does the circulation of women’s human rights discourses play in this process? How do these conflicts relate to ongoing changes in kin relations, regimes of love, and new forms of state regulation? And how does attending to new social panics reveal the shifting lines of contemporary citizenship and the way in which gender figures in these arrangements? Posting these questions, we seek to examine the ways women and men, in their everyday lives, negotiate both new forms of access to public spheres – be they economic, political, professional, or the arts – and the moral panics that access incites.

    Starts: May 5, 2016
    Ends: May 6, 2016
    Time: 9:30 AM - 7:30 PM

    See:http://ccct.uchicago.edu/events/2016/5/5/genderpublicspanics-in-the-global-south

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    The Counter Cinema/Counter Media Project presents Christa Blümlinger, “A Return to ‘Techniques of the Body:’ Zoe Beloff’s Reinventions” This lecture investigates a multimedia installation from New-York-based artist Zoe Beloff, The Infernal Dream of Mutt and Jeff (2011). I will comment on the installation’s epistemological and aesthetic dynamics as raising two questions: on the one hand, animation as an act of the cinema machine; on the other hand, the animated image as an instrument of psychosocial control of the human body. This double process combines cultural recycling and visual reinvention. I will analyze to what extent “techniques of the body” (Marcel Mauss) were the object of films that were meant to be entertainment or that belonged to the sphere of utilitarian genres, such as “pedagogical” films. With this connection, the focus will be put on the distribution between a world of objects and a world of human beings, described by Gilbert Simondon as “mode of existence” and by Walter Benjamin as “material community.” Christa Blümlinger is Professor in film studies at the University Vincennes-Saint-Denis (Paris 8). She formerly taught at the University Sorbonne Nouvelle and at the Free University Berlin. She has directed numerous curatorial and critical activities in Vienna, Berlin and Paris. Her publications include an edition of writings by Harun Farocki (in French), Serge Daney (in German), and books about the essay film, media art, film aesthetics, and Austrian cinema. Among her most recent publications are : Cinéma de seconde main, Esthétique du remploi dans l'art du film et des nouveaux médias, 2013 (published in German in 2009; about the aesthetics of recycled images in film and media art), Paysage et mémoire. Photographie, Cinéma, audiovisuels, edited with Sylvie Lindeperg, Michèle Lagny and Sylvie Rollet (Paris, Presses Sorbonne Nouvelle); « Théorème », 2014; and « Attrait de l’archive », Cinémas, vol. 24, no 2-3, 2014 (guest editor).

    Date: May 4, 2016
    Time: 4:30 PM - 6:00 PM

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    The Counter Cinema/Counter Media Project presents"A World Redrawn: Eisenstein and Brecht in Hollywood" three new films by Zoe Belloff, followed by a discussion with Beloff in person In 1930 Russian avant-garde filmmaker Sergei Eisenstein spent six months in Los Angeles under contract with Paramount. A decade later German playwright and theater director Bertolt Brecht, a refugee from Nazi Germany, lived there from 1941 to 1947. Both set out to make films in Hollywood on their own terms. Working in the world's most famous factory of dreams, they believed that artists must call into question the way we understand our world.They wanted to make art that was both radical and popular. Through films, drawings, architectural models and archival documents, my project explores their unrealized film scenarios Glass House and A Model Family in a Model Home. Both concern architecture as a concrete representation of social relations. The installation re-imagines their ideas for today. The exhibition centers around three films. They can be screened in a cinema or exhibited in a gallery in dialog with the objects and drawings. They are available for preview on Vimeo following the links below. ------------------------------------------------------------- Two Marxists in Hollywood - 26 minutes HD video, sound (2015) ------------------------------------------------------------- GLASS HOUSE - 22 minutes HD video, sound (2014) ------------------------------------------------------------- A MODEL FAMILY IN A MODEL HOME - 22 minutes HD video sound (2015)

    Date: April 28, 2016
    Time: 7:30 PM - 9:00 PM

    See:http://aworldredrawn.com/index.html

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    CSGS Spring Film Series April 28 No Más Bebés (Renee Tajima-Peña, 2015, 79 min.) The story of a little-known but landmark event in reproductive justice, when a small group of Mexican immigrant women sued county doctors, the state, and the U.S. government after they were sterilized while giving birth at Los Angeles County-USC Medical Center during the late 1960s and early 1970s. Eugenics, coerced and uninformed sterilization, 1975 class action suit, Madrigal v. Quilligan. Trailer: http://www.pbs.org/independentlens/videos/no-mas-bebes-preview/ More info on eugenics programs in the U.S.: http://www.pbs.org/independentlens/blog/unwantedsterilization- and-eugenics-programs-in-the-united-states/

    Date: April 28, 2016
    Time: 4:30 PM - 6:30 PM

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    CSGS Spring Film Series April 14 Film TBA

    Date: April 14, 2016
    Time: 6:00 PM - 8:00 PM

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    The Film Studies Center presents a screening of "Un lac" with director Philippe Grandrieux in attendance. Un lac has the profound simplicity of a folk tale. A young woodcutter plagued by seizures and his sister/soul mate find their isolated lives disturbed by the arrival of a young stranger. The calm and quiet of Un lac is just as radical as the audiovisual assault of Grandrieux’s first two films (Sombre and La Vie nouvelle), with a number of extreme close-ups used to capture the intense tenderness of lives lived with much unsaid, but not unexpressed. The precursors of such cinematic attention to affect are Murnau, Dreyer, Bresson and Tarkovsky, but the use of light and shadow, sound and silence is uniquely Grandrieux. Followed by a conversation between Philippe Grandrieux and Raymond Bellour. (Philippe Grandrieux, France, 2009, 85 min., 35mm print courtesy of the Harvard Film Archive) Philippe Grandrieux is an artist who works in feature film, experimental television, video art, documentary, and museum and gallery installation. His films have screened at the Locarno Film Festival, the Venice Film Festival, the Festival du nouveau cinéma of Montréal, and the International Film Festival Rotterdam. Film retrospectives, installations, and performances have taken place around the world, including at the Centre Pompidou Metz, Lincoln Center, and the Whitney Museum of American Art. He is currently a fellow at the Radcliffe Institute for Advanced Study in Cambridge, MA. In partnership with the Department of Cinema and Media Studies; the Arts, Science & Culture Initiative; Critical Inquiry; and the Center for the Study of Gender and Sexuality’s Counter Cinema/Counter Media Project.

    Date: May 13, 2016
    Time: 9:00 AM - 11:00 AM

    See:http://filmstudiescenter.uchicago.edu/events/2016/un-lac

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    The Film Studies Center presents a screening of "White Epilepsy" with director Philippe Grandrieux in attendance. In the middle of a forest, two naked bodies, those of a man and a woman, perform a very slow and hideous choreography. Provocative French filmmaker Philippe Grandrieux’s film is a dream (or a nightmare) that sheds all vestiges of narrative to enter a state of total immersion that’s at once disembodied yet deeply physical, metaphysical yet grounded in the primordial reality of the body. (Philippe Grandrieux, France, 2012, 68 min., DCP) Philippe Grandrieux is an artist who works in feature film, experimental television, video art, documentary, and museum and gallery installation. His films have screened at the Locarno Film Festival, the Venice Film Festival, the Festival du nouveau cinéma of Montréal, and the International Film Festival Rotterdam. Film retrospectives, installations, and performances have taken place around the world, including at the Centre Pompidou Metz, Lincoln Center, and the Whitney Museum of American Art. He is currently a fellow at the Radcliffe Institute for Advanced Study in Cambridge, MA. In partnership with the Department of Cinema and Media Studies; the Arts, Science & Culture Initiative; Critical Inquiry; and the Center for the Study of Gender and Sexuality’s Counter Cinema/Counter Media Project.

    Date: May 14, 2016
    Time: 2:00 PM - 4:00 PM

    See:http://filmstudiescenter.uchicago.edu/events/2016/white-epilepsy

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    Chase Joynt launches his new book (co-authored with Mike Hoolboom), "You Only Live Twice: Sex, Death and Transition" ABOUT THE BOOK: YOLT explores two artists’ lives before and after transitions: from female to male, and from near dead to alive. "The unspoken promise was that in our second life we would become the question to every answer, jumping across borders until they finally dissolved. Man and woman. Queer and straight." What if it’s not true that you only live once? In this genre-transcending work of true fiction, trans writer and media artist Chase Joynt and HIV-positive movie artist Mike Hoolboom come together over the films of Chris Marker to exchange transition tales: confessional missives that map out the particularities of what they call ‘second lives’: Chase’s transition from female to male and Mike’s near-death from AIDS in the 1990s. Chronicling reactions from friends and families, medical mechanics and different versions of ‘coming out,’ YOLT explores art, love, sex, death and life in changed bodies. ABOUT THE AUTHORS: CHASE JOYNT is a Toronto-based moving-image artist and writer. Recently awarded the EP Canada/Canada Film Capital Award for Emerging Canadian Artist and jury awards for Best Documentary and Best Short, Chase’s work continues to be exhibited internationally. Chase is a PhD candidate in Film at York University and a recipient of a Mellon Fellowship in Arts Practice and Scholarship at the University of Chicago. MIKE HOOLBOOM is an author and filmmaker based in Toronto. He has written four books, received more than seventy awards, and enjoyed fifteen international retrospectives of his work. Co-sponsored by The Seminary Co-op Bookstores

    Date: May 16, 2016
    Time: 4:30 PM - 6:00 PM

    See:https://www.facebook.com/events/258542061158121/

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