Artist Janice Bond reflects on journeys made through art, culture and community in her creative practice.
VIEW SIMILAR PRESENTATIONS
Revolution - Bridging the Employment Gap for Women in Crises
BY SARAH RUTT
@ VOL 5
ON SEP 08, 2015
Sarah Rutt discusses Revolution, a jewelry company that creates and sells handcrafted, leather jewelry in order to bridge the employment gap for women transitioning out of homelessness. Revolution is part of the great social enterprise pitch sponsored by ASSETS Lancaster and the Lancaster County Community Foundation, and are launching operations in October of this year.
This was "Presenation of the Day" on Monday, September 29th, 2015.
Whimsical Creative Journey
BY SUSAN SILVESTER
@ VOL 26
ON FEB 09, 2017
"Y'know when you show up at a party and you're like 'Oh My God, everybody's dressed up one way!' So I thought that's my type of humor."
In Whimsical Creative Journey from PechaKucha Night Sacramento Vol. 26, Susan Silvester walks us through her artistic career, highlighting places where it was unheard-of for women to work. She inspires us to follow our where our creativity takes us, regardless of society’s expectations.
This was "Presentation of the Day" on July 27th, 2017.
Amazing Black Women Not In Your History Book
BY RAYVEN HOLMES
@ VOL 18
ON MAR 10, 2018
It wasn't until Rayven Holmes was out of school that she discovered on her own that history also included amazing black women, and not just the old white guys that were in the school history books. Here is a small collection of those amazing black women, and why we need to get them included in the history books.
Eat Me: A Brief Look at the Long History of Women and Chocolate
"Decadent. Seductive. Sinful." When it comes to chocolate, sex sells. And it specifically sells to women. Even though research shows that men and women consume roughly the same amount of chocolate, advertisements are mainly targeted at women, encouraging them to "indulge" their cravings and deepest desires.
While this may seem like a new phenomenon, the association between chocolate and female sexuality predates the modern ad campaign. In fact, some scholars trace it all the way back to the Mesoamerican civilizations that first cultivated Theobroma cacao. Liz Goad takes a quick jog through chocolate’s long, tawdry history to find out where this theme originated and how it has evolved over the centuries.