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October 16, 2021

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Saturday, October 16, 2021

12:00 AM Tito Nieves, Domingo Quiñones, Charlie Aponte, Raulin Rosendo, and more


Lehman’s Performing Arts Center hosts popular Hispanic and Latino acts throughout the fall and winter. As a special treat for Hispanic Heritage Month, consider buying a ticket for this show.

Salsa icon Nieves invites his friends and fellow musicians for an unforgettable night of music. 

Buy ticket here.

9:00 AM - 5:00 PM IT Help Desk (Virtual Hours)

Virtual Hours of Operation:


Monday - Thursday
8am - 8pm

Friday - Sunday
9am - 5pm

IT Chatbot: 
http://www.lehman.edu/about/office-hours/index.php
9:30 AM - 5:30 PM Open Borders Conference: Translation and its Perils (Day #2)


Conference Organizers:

Professors Alexandra Coller & Amin Erfani

(Languages and Literatures, Lehman College, City University of New York)

Location: Virtual via Zoom
 

Date: October 15-16, 2021

Keynote speaker:

Christopher Winks

(Queens College, City University of New York)

Sponsored by the School of Arts & Humanities at Lehman College,

& the PhD programs in French, Italian, and Spanish, & Comparative Literature at the Graduate Center of

the City University of New York.

Sponsored by the School of Arts & Humanities at Lehman College,

& the PhD programs in French, Italian, and Spanish, & Comparative Literature at the Graduate Center of the City University of New York. 

Conference Program

(All indications of time in this program refer to US eastern standard time.) 

 

Day#2: Saturday October 16

Zoom Link:

https://tinyurl.com/52zb2ekd

 

Panel #1 (9:30a.m.-11a.m.): Translation & Interdisciplinarity

  • “Musical Poetics as Border Crossings: Nancy Huston’s Plainsong (1993) and Danse Noire (2013)” Christopher Mole (Université Côte d’Azur)

     

  • “German-Polish-Jewish-British Films: The Invisibility of Silent Film Translation” Dror Abend-David (University of Florida, Gainesville)

     

  • “(Re)translating The Journal of Frida Kahlo from a Multimodal Approach” María Luisa Rodríguez Muñoz (Universidad de Cordoba)

     

    Panel #2 (11a.m.-12:30p.m.): Translation & Theory

     

  • “Nothing is Lost: How to Read Everything” Kaylee Lockett (University of Iowa)

     

  • “To Communicate or to Establish: What Schleiermacher’s Split between Translation and Interpretation Tells Us about a Contemporary Impasse” Douglas Kristopher Smith (Pontificia Universidad Católica de Valparaíso)

     

  • “No Solidarity without Surrender: Gayatri Spivak’s ‘The Politics of Translation’ as a Postcolonialist Feminist Response to Benjamin, Derrida, and de Man” Asa Chen Zhang (University of Michigan)

     

    Lunch (12:30p.m.-1:45p.m.)

     

    Panel #3 (2p.m.-3:30p.m.): Translation of East Asian Literature


  • “Having Mommy for Dinner: Don Mee Choi’s Translations of Kim Hyesoon” Maral Attar-Zadeh (Trinity College, University of Cambridge)

     

  • “Translating National Han in Kim Hyesoon’s Autobiography of Death” Hyunwook Kim (University of South Carolina)

     

  • “Translating the Sinophone into German: Marginal or Worthless?” Rebecca Ehrenwirth (University of Applied Sciences/SDI Munich)

     

     Panel #4 (3:30p.m.-5:30p.m.): Translation & Postcolonialism

     

  • “Negotiating Alterity Through Literary Heterolingualism: Lobo Antunes’ Novel O Esplendor de Portugal and Its Translations into French and English” Dominique Faria (University of the Azores)

     

  • “The Space Between Two Stools: Translating the Urdu Khaakas of Fatima Alam Ali (1923-2020)” Nazia Akhtar (International Institute of Information Technology, Hyderabad)

     

  • “Translation as Regenerative Practice: Decline and Revival of Urdu in India” Albeena Alvi (University of Delhi)

     

  • “Channeling the River: Relocating Fluvial (Hi)stories from Early Modern Galicia to Ulster” Richard Huddleson (University of California, Los Angeles)
10:00 AM - 12:00 PM Redefining Memory - NYCWP Writers Residency


Redefining Memory


Writers are often told, “write what you know,” but that doesn’t mean memoir is not a deeply imaginative process. In this reading and discussion group, we will examine one text per month and discuss the ways in which experimental writers are bending the boundaries of memory and redefining what “autobiography” constitutes. We will experiment with different forms, modalities and narrative structures as participants repackage their own experiences into unique ways of telling their story. A second semester of this workshop will be offered in the spring with a different book list.

Participants must access their own copies of the following texts:

October 16: In the Dream House, Carmen Maria Machado
November 13: Dictee, Theresa Hak Kyung Cha
December 11: Jane: A Murder, Maggie Nelson
January 15: The Yellow House, Sarah M. Broom  

When: On Zoom, Saturdays, 10am-12pm 10/16, 11/13, 12/11, 1/15
Cost: $125
Register by Oct 15: https://bit.ly/3jTRbYF


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