Read the whole paper quoted by writer Julia Bosson here:
“The Museum as Ventriloquist: The Use of Oral History at the National September 11 Memorial and Museum.”
The paper was included in The New School Memory Conference. Download the Powerpoint here.
American Theater Magazine features my work with Julie Kline and the seniors of Lenox Hill Neighborhood House at Saint Peter’s Church. Julie and I were artists in residence for two years, in which we created performance featuring the seniors using oral history, storytelling, choral choreography, and recorded sound. Funded by the SPARC program (Seniors Partnering with Artists Citywide) in collabration with the Lower Manhattan Cultural Council and the Department for the Aging.
My Art Cart graduate students conducted oral histories of a older artists in New York City.
I produced and oversaw this audio compilation for the exhibition at Stovall Gallery, NYU’s Kimmel Center
Opening September 5- October 20, 2013
ART CART is an intergenerational arts legacy project that connects aging professional artists with teams of graduate students to undertake the preparation and documentation of their creative work, offering both groups an educational experience that will help shape the future of our cultural legacy.
The Brooklyn Rail discusses my work with Julie Kline: creating an expressive, oral history approach to theater with seniors.
The Theater of Aging: Lighting a SPARC, by Larissa Lury
Every 15 seconds, a child dies from malaria.
I edited and produced this photofilm about the effects of cerebral malaria, and medical trials in Uganda to help prevent these deaths.
Produced by: Liza Zapol and Jon Lowenstein
Photography: Jon Lowenstein/ NOOR
Commissioned by: Massachusetts General Hospital Center for Critical Care Research and the MGH Center for Global Health, Boston, 2013.
“My dream is to see malaria eradicated completely, but before that happens we can’t let children continue to die. We have to make sure that those who get the disease get healed completely and also when they get better they don’t have sequelae, that they live a complete life, and be useful citizens to the country and to the world at large.
For me that’s my dream.”
—Dr. Juliet Mwanga-Amumpaire
Skowhegan School of Painting and Sculpture, in Maine, discuss the oral history project I have been conducting since 2011. See pages 13-14 of the newsletter!
I presented at the OHA Conference on Creative Collaborations Between Oral Historians and Museums, focusing on my work with the Tenement Museum and the Whitney Museum.
PANEL: “Masters of Oral History: Columbia University OHMA Students Using Oral History.”
Cleveland Marriott at Key Center, Salon C, October 13, 8:30-10am
I particularly liked the theme of the conference this year
“Sing It Out, Shout It Out, Say It Out Loud: Giving Voice through Oral History” focusing on the transformation of oral histories into other forms.
From top left, clockwise: Beverley Hagaman, William M. Corbett, Joseph Karp, Helen Klass, Joan Davis, Libby Lesher, Alan McElroy, Charles K. Emma. From Seniors Partnering With Artists Citywide project, sponsored by the NYC Department of Cultural Affairs.
Sample from this Project
My ongoing work with the Whitney Museum, facilitating conversations and conducting oral histories in the Meatpacking District, was featured in the Whitney Museum Education Blog.