Search Items Browse All Browse by Tag Search Items Search for Keywords Number of rows in "Narrow by Specific Fields": 1 Narrow by Specific Fields Search Property Search Type Search Terms Search Joiner Remove field Joiner AND OR Property Select Below Title Subject Description Creator Source Publisher Date Contributor Rights Relation Format Language Type Identifier Coverage Alternative Title Abstract Table Of Contents Date Available Date Created Date Accepted Date Copyrighted Date Submitted Date Issued Date Modified Date Valid Access Rights License Conforms To Has Format Has Part Has Version Is Format Of Is Part Of Is Referenced By Is Replaced By Is Required By Is Version Of References Replaces Requires Extent Medium Bibliographic Citation Spatial Coverage Temporal Coverage Accrual Method Accrual Periodicity Accrual Policy Audience Audience Education Level Mediator Instructional Method Provenance Rights Holder Text Interviewer Interviewee Location Transcription Local URL Original Format Physical Dimensions Duration Compression Producer Director Bit Rate/Frequency Time Summary Email Body Subject Line From To CC BCC Number of Attachments Standards Objectives Materials Lesson Plan Text URL Event Type Participants Birth Date Birthplace Death Date Occupation Biographical Text Bibliography ID Title Agent Cultural Context Date Description Inscription Location Material Measurements Relation Rights Source State Edition Style Period Subject Technique Textref Worktype Type Select Below contains does not contain is exactly is empty is not empty starts with ends with Terms Remove field Add a Field Search by a range of ID#s (example: 1-4, 156, 79) Search By Collection Select Below No Collection Contributor Biographies Curated Research Teaching Materials Search By Type Select Below Call for Papers Dataset Email Event Hyperlink Interactive Resource Lesson Plan Moving Image Oral History Person Physical Object Service Software Sound Still Image Text Website Search By Tags Featured/Non-Featured Select Below Only Featured Items Only Non-Featured Items Search by Exhibit Select Below Search By Subject Select Below Accessibility The Barry S. Brook Center for Music Research and Documentation at The Graduate Center of The City University of New York announces the multidisciplinary international conference Responses in Music to Climate Change The term ‘environmental racism’ calls us to analyze the interrelations of racism and the environment. Instead of illuminating this relation, dominant conceptions both of racism and the environment serve to make it opaque. Consequently, we are called to develop a new philosophical register. My project undertakes this task, beginning with Frantz Fanon’s analysis of racism as a system of violence, one which structures and saturates subjectivity, language, institutions, practices and landscapes. Re-reading Fanon from a position informed by feminist thinkers in critical science studies, decolonial and Black philosophy, I argue that ecological violence is an essential and often overlooked dimension of racist systems. My project teases out the questions this poses for history and temporality; both in terms of tracing the roots of environmental racism, and in terms of its ramifications for futurity in anti-racist and decolonial thought. Following decolonial critiques of modernity, I challenge the dominant presentation of the origin of the current global ecological crisis, which frames enlightenment thought and its legacy in industrialization as intra-European events. Historical and current carbon emissions can be understood as only one element of an ensemble of ecologically violent practices that have slavery and its afterlives as their condition of possibility. This challenges the presentism that animates debates which exclusively focus on the effects of global climate change and complicates the terms that frame climate and environmental justice. My claim is not that what is commonly referred to as ‘the Anthropocene’ cannot be the occasion for a fundamental shift, but rather that such a shift involves investigating its concealed ground in racist systems of thought and practice. I conclude that considering what Rob Nixon has called the ‘slow violence’ of ecological practices in relation to what Saidiya Hartman terms the ‘after-life of slavery’, prompts us to rethink potentialities and practices of freedom.