Join Africana Studies for a two-day celebration of playwright, poet, and novelist Ntozake Shange ’70, featuring student performances of her work, reflections on her legacy with Shange herself and acclaimed dance artist Dianne McIntrye, and an interdisciplinary exploration of African American arts and letters and gender in the African Diaspora.
English professor discusses her research with The Chronicle of Higher Education and NPR's "Tell Me More."
The Africana Distinguished Alumna Series honors Ntozake Shange '70, with a screening and discussion of For Colored Girls Who Have Considered Suicide When the Rainbow is Enuf, the film version of her Obie Award-winning play.
This second annual convention will highlight the everyday experiences of Black Germans through panel discussions, performances and film.
Join us for an interdisciplinary conversation exploring how food shapes culture and politics.
SNEAK PREVIEW: Faculty panelists offer insights from their research.
The award-winning novelist and Barnard alumna, Edwidge Danticat, returns to campus as the first speaker in the Africana Studies Program's Distinguished Alumnae series.
For The New York Times, Assistant Professor of French Kaiama Glover reviewed the book Harlem: A Century in Images.
Barnard College's Africana Studies Program is celebrating its 20th Anniversary with the works of poet and author Ntozake Shange '70.
This year marks two important anniversaries for Zora Neale Hurston ’28, a preeminent writer of the Harlem Renaissance. To celebrate them, Barnard Magazine recently published two essays that broaden our understanding of this unique American writer.
Essays in Barnard Magazine mark two key anniversaries for the preeminent Harlem Renaissance writer, Zora Neale Hurston '28.