From Creole Synthesis to Racial Modernity: An Archaeology of the Native and African American Community in Setauket, New York

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Reminder:

Dr. Christopher Matthews (Monclair State) , a guest of the Departments of Africana Studies and History will talk today, February 15th at 1:00PM in SBS S224, the Robert B. Moore Library.
Dr. Matthews will present the following talk: From Creole Synthesis to Racial Modernity: An Archaeology of the Native and African American Community in Setauket, New York
 
Refreshments served.
Please post

BLACK HISTORY MONTH UNITY FORUM: DOES THE AFRO-AMERICAN DREAM EXIST OR IS IT TOO LATE?

Wednesday, Feb 8, 20176:00 PM – 8:00 PM (ET)

West Campus – Humanities – 1006

100 Nicolls Road

Stony Brook NY11794 

This event will bring a diverse group of African American and Latino students together to discuss the Afro-American Dream: Does is exist or is it too late? For more information about Black History Month »

Sponsored by the: Black History Month Committee, the Humanities Institute, and the Department of Africana Studies
For more information, please contact the Office of Multicultural Affairs at: 631-632-7320.

Racial Temporalities: “The Past, Present and Future of Global White Supremacy”, Nov. 30 at 3pm

“Racial Temporality and Global White Supremacy”will be held on Wednesday Nov. 30th, from 3-5:30 PM featuring three invited speakers (Matthew Hughey, from UConn, Jemima Pierre from UCLA and Natasha Lightfoot from Columbia) who will share social scientific perspectives on racial domination and white supremacy in a global perspective. The details are below.
The talks will conclude with a roundtable discussion featuring a panel of scholars at Stony Brook.

In the wake of the election of Donald Trump, a man endorsed by the KKK and white nationalists around the globe, this interdisciplinary panel examines connections between the past, present and future of racial oppression and white dominance. What can we learn about this historical moment by looking to past formations of white supremacy, anti-blackness and state violence against marginalized communities? Drawing from interconnected histories of racialization in the United States, the Caribbean, the Atlantic World and Africa, these papers explore the aftermath and afterlife of slavery and colonialism in contemporary society.

Thursday, April 28th, 12- 1 pm: Round Table Discussion of Dr. Olufemi Vaughan’s new book, “Religion and the Making of Nigeria”

Africana Studies and History

are pleased to present

Dr. Olufemi O. Vaughan

Thursday, April 28th

12:00Noon-1:00PM

Richard B. Moore Library SBS S224

Round Table Discussion of Dr. Vaughan’s new book, Religion and the

Making of Nigeria,Duke University Press (forthcoming 2016) with

Dr. Shobana Shankar(History/AFS), Dr. Shimelis Gulema (AFS/History)

and Dr. Joel Rosenthal(History). Lunch Served.

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