Steffen Lykke Rasmussen talks about exaggerated self-promotion and a basic need for more honesty between one another.
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How I Understand the Work I Do (and Myself) Better Because of My Little Sister
BY JESSICA CALDAS
@ VOL 28
ON FEB 21, 2016
"My sister reminds me every day why I do the work that I do, why these open, hard conversations are important, how we learn from them and how we help ourselves and others by having them"
In How I Understand the Work I Do (and Myself) Better Because of My Little Sister from PechaKucha Night Atlanta Vol. 28, Jessica Caldas shares about the impact her little sister has on her and her art. Caldas is an aritist based in Atlanta and one whose work stems from challenging subject matter such as domestic abuse and sexual violence. Over the last year, Jessica's younger sister Shoshana has increasingly become an influence in Jessica's work through her openess, honesty, and challenging nautre. Jessica stood before strangers, some friends, and her sister to tell everyone of the special bond these two have and what the bond has meant for Jessica's art.
This was "PechaKucha of the Day" on Tuesday July 19th, 2016.
The Things People Said and How I Landed in Tokyo
BY LANA DEFRANCESCO
@ VOL 5
ON MAY 19, 2016
Lana Rappette is an assistant at Whirlpool Corporation and a PechaKucha city planner. She recently attended the Pecha Kucha Global PowWow in Tokyo, Japan (March 2016) and will talk us through that trip - and how she got there!
How and Why I Work for Myself: The Highs, The Lows, and The Ugly
BY NICOLE W CLARK
@ VOL 15
ON JUN 09, 2017
Nicole Wong Clark, a cake top maker, is passionate about using her tiny hands to make and create things that touch people’s lives, shine at their events, and makes people’s days. She shares insights on what it is like to work for herself and what it took for her to be in love with her job.
I'm Not Afraid of Who I Used to Be
BY GLENDALYNN DIXON
@ VOL 4
ON OCT 25, 2017
Glendalynn Dixon poses the questions: What does our life looked like when told backwards? What could you have guessed about a person's past by knowing them today? Missed opportunities and lucky breaks present themselves in a different light when you already know how a story ends.
My name is Lisa Givan and I AM A DIVERSITY TRAINER
BY ANNAL VYAS
@ VOL 9
ON NOV 03, 2017
At 40, something I realized that a series of brief "diversity immersion experiences" defined not only what I do but who I am. Encounters since childhood that have been centered around self-awareness, difference, bias, value and mindset determine the narrative we create surrounding every aspect of our life. I share my journey and expound on how it led me to my current career. My name is Lisa and I AM A DIVERSITY TRAINER.