2016 Barnard-Columbia Jam: Reunion Conference August, 11, 12, 13 and 14, 2016

Jam_Logo_Black(1)
2016 Barnard-Columbia Jam: 
Reunion Conference August, 11, 12, 13 and 14, 2016

Come network and party in New York City and on campus with Black and Latino alumni from the “foundational classes”. Alumni and students of all generations and Columbia schools and affiliates welcome!

Click here to visit the 2016 JAM Website and Register with early bird pricing

For more information:(484) 751-3207 or barnard.columbia.jam@gmail.com

https://www.regonline.com/builder/site/tab2.aspx?EventID=1731071

PURPOSE:
The “Jam” was originally the reunion of Black and Latino men and women enrolled as undergraduates at Barnard College and Columbia College in the 1960s and 1970s who became the “foundational classes” on whose shoulders subsequent generations of students of color stand.

The Summer 2016 Alumni Reunion Jam is open to all Columbia University alumni from all schools and affiliates from all generations.

The mission of the Barnard-Columbia Jam is to forever honor the legacy of the foundational classes of color, and to extend a welcoming hand in fellowship to alumnae of all affiliated schools and classes, particularly those of shared ancestry.

Jam events and reunions expand and uplift the cultural, educational, ethnic and economic diversity at Barnard and Columbia as well as our global community beyond the gates, and, we party – we rejoice in the spirit of love and support that made this once small, yet vital minority community larger than life in the history of Columbia University in the City of New York.

Black Photographers of NYC- A Panel & Reception Wednesday July 13

WEDNESDAY, JULY 13, 6:30 – 8:00 PM

612 SCHERMERHORN HALL

COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY(MORNINGSIDE CAMPUS)

Black Photographers of New York

A panel and reception with Kamoinge Photographers Danny Dawson, Russell Frederick and Ming Smith

Moderated by Grace Aneiza Ali

IslBG

 Image by Russell Frederick

Kamoinge, a pioneering photographic collective, was formed in New York in over 50 years ago  to address the under-representation of black photographers in the art world. Kamoinge’s body of work spans the past 50 and included numerous images of daily life in black America in New York City during the last half of the twentieth century.

 

This panel is part of Columbia University’s Institute for Research in African-American Studies (IRAAS) 2016 Summer Teachers and Scholars Institute (STSI), entitled “The Many Worlds of Black New York.” This portion of the STSI is free and open to the public. To  learn more about the STIS please visit columbiastsi.com or email stsi@columbia.edu .