Events at the Many Nations Longhouse

February 2021

Feb 22
UOTeach-In on Educational Equity & Anti-Oppressive Pedagogies 4:00 p.m.

The UOTeach teacher licensure and Sapsik’wałá programs have collaborated with a host of campus and national scholars to offer a weeklong UOTeachIN on educational...
UOTeach-In on Educational Equity & Anti-Oppressive Pedagogies
2021-02-22 // Need to make this show end recurring date.

The UOTeach teacher licensure and Sapsik’wałá programs have collaborated with a host of campus and national scholars to offer a weeklong UOTeachIN on educational equity.

Each Monday-Friday evening offers two sessions which approach anti-oppressive pedagogy from their respective equity lenses; including Love Authenticity Courage Empathy LACE, All Students Belong, indigenous resilience practices, 1619 teaching hard history, anticolonial teaching, trauma-informed, technology agency, This is My America, Latinx community, and bilingual/bicultural education.

UOTeachIN culminates Saturday, Feb 27 at 1:00pm with our keynote speaker, Dr. Bettina Love, author of We Want to Do more Than Survive: Abolitionist Teaching and the Pursuit of Educational Freedom, and co-founder of the Abolitionist Teaching Network. Dr. Love will discuss the struggles and the possibilities of committing ourselves to an abolitionist goal of educational freedom, as opposed to reform, and moving beyond what she calls the educational survival complex.

Feb 23
TALK: Willy Bauer (Round Valley), “We Are the Land: New Perspectives on the History of California’s Native Peoples" 12:15 p.m.

Please join us for a talk by Professor Willy Bauer, Director of American Indian and Indigenous Studies and Professor of History at UNLV, on Feb. 23 at 12:15pm. His talk, “We...
TALK: Willy Bauer (Round Valley), “We Are the Land: New Perspectives on the History of California’s Native Peoples"
2021-02-23 // Need to make this show end recurring date.

Please join us for a talk by Professor Willy Bauer, Director of American Indian and Indigenous Studies and Professor of History at UNLV, on Feb. 23 at 12:15pm. His talk, “We Are the Land: New Perspectives on the History of California’s Native Peoples,” is drawn from his forthcoming book on the subject, co-authored with Damon Akins. (Zoom details are below.)

 

Bauer is a citizen of the Round Valley Reservation in northern California. He received his B.A. from the University of Notre Dame and his M.A. and Ph.D. from the University of Oklahoma. Dr. Bauer offers classes on American Indian history, the history of American Indian gaming, and the American West. He is also UNLV's faculty liaison to the Newberry Library's Consortium on American Indian Studies.

 

Bauer is the author of California Through Native Eyes: Reclaiming History (University of Washington Press, 2016) and "We Were All Like Migrant Workers Here": Work, Community and Memory on California's Round Valley Reservation, 1850-1941(University of North Carolina Press, 2009). He has also edited the third edition of Major Problems in American Indian History (Cengage, 2015) and published an introduction to a revised edition of John W. Caughey's McGillivray of the Creeks (University of South Carolina Press), and essays on California Indian history in the Western Historical QuarterlyNative Pathways; American Indian Culture and Economic Change in the Twentieth Century (University of Colorado Press), and A Companion to California History (Wiley-Blackwell, 2014).

 

The talk is co-sponsored by the University of Oregon’s Native American Studies program.

Feb 23
UOTeach-In on Educational Equity & Anti-Oppressive Pedagogies 4:00 p.m.

The UOTeach teacher licensure and Sapsik’wałá programs have collaborated with a host of campus and national scholars to offer a weeklong UOTeachIN on educational...
UOTeach-In on Educational Equity & Anti-Oppressive Pedagogies
2021-02-22 // Need to make this show end recurring date.

The UOTeach teacher licensure and Sapsik’wałá programs have collaborated with a host of campus and national scholars to offer a weeklong UOTeachIN on educational equity.

Each Monday-Friday evening offers two sessions which approach anti-oppressive pedagogy from their respective equity lenses; including Love Authenticity Courage Empathy LACE, All Students Belong, indigenous resilience practices, 1619 teaching hard history, anticolonial teaching, trauma-informed, technology agency, This is My America, Latinx community, and bilingual/bicultural education.

UOTeachIN culminates Saturday, Feb 27 at 1:00pm with our keynote speaker, Dr. Bettina Love, author of We Want to Do more Than Survive: Abolitionist Teaching and the Pursuit of Educational Freedom, and co-founder of the Abolitionist Teaching Network. Dr. Love will discuss the struggles and the possibilities of committing ourselves to an abolitionist goal of educational freedom, as opposed to reform, and moving beyond what she calls the educational survival complex.

Feb 24
UOTeach-In on Educational Equity & Anti-Oppressive Pedagogies 4:00 p.m.

The UOTeach teacher licensure and Sapsik’wałá programs have collaborated with a host of campus and national scholars to offer a weeklong UOTeachIN on educational...
UOTeach-In on Educational Equity & Anti-Oppressive Pedagogies
2021-02-22 // Need to make this show end recurring date.

The UOTeach teacher licensure and Sapsik’wałá programs have collaborated with a host of campus and national scholars to offer a weeklong UOTeachIN on educational equity.

Each Monday-Friday evening offers two sessions which approach anti-oppressive pedagogy from their respective equity lenses; including Love Authenticity Courage Empathy LACE, All Students Belong, indigenous resilience practices, 1619 teaching hard history, anticolonial teaching, trauma-informed, technology agency, This is My America, Latinx community, and bilingual/bicultural education.

UOTeachIN culminates Saturday, Feb 27 at 1:00pm with our keynote speaker, Dr. Bettina Love, author of We Want to Do more Than Survive: Abolitionist Teaching and the Pursuit of Educational Freedom, and co-founder of the Abolitionist Teaching Network. Dr. Love will discuss the struggles and the possibilities of committing ourselves to an abolitionist goal of educational freedom, as opposed to reform, and moving beyond what she calls the educational survival complex.

Feb 25
UOTeach-In on Educational Equity & Anti-Oppressive Pedagogies 4:00 p.m.

The UOTeach teacher licensure and Sapsik’wałá programs have collaborated with a host of campus and national scholars to offer a weeklong UOTeachIN on educational...
UOTeach-In on Educational Equity & Anti-Oppressive Pedagogies
2021-02-22 // Need to make this show end recurring date.

The UOTeach teacher licensure and Sapsik’wałá programs have collaborated with a host of campus and national scholars to offer a weeklong UOTeachIN on educational equity.

Each Monday-Friday evening offers two sessions which approach anti-oppressive pedagogy from their respective equity lenses; including Love Authenticity Courage Empathy LACE, All Students Belong, indigenous resilience practices, 1619 teaching hard history, anticolonial teaching, trauma-informed, technology agency, This is My America, Latinx community, and bilingual/bicultural education.

UOTeachIN culminates Saturday, Feb 27 at 1:00pm with our keynote speaker, Dr. Bettina Love, author of We Want to Do more Than Survive: Abolitionist Teaching and the Pursuit of Educational Freedom, and co-founder of the Abolitionist Teaching Network. Dr. Love will discuss the struggles and the possibilities of committing ourselves to an abolitionist goal of educational freedom, as opposed to reform, and moving beyond what she calls the educational survival complex.

Feb 26
UOTeach-In on Educational Equity & Anti-Oppressive Pedagogies 4:00 p.m.

The UOTeach teacher licensure and Sapsik’wałá programs have collaborated with a host of campus and national scholars to offer a weeklong UOTeachIN on educational...
UOTeach-In on Educational Equity & Anti-Oppressive Pedagogies
2021-02-22 // Need to make this show end recurring date.

The UOTeach teacher licensure and Sapsik’wałá programs have collaborated with a host of campus and national scholars to offer a weeklong UOTeachIN on educational equity.

Each Monday-Friday evening offers two sessions which approach anti-oppressive pedagogy from their respective equity lenses; including Love Authenticity Courage Empathy LACE, All Students Belong, indigenous resilience practices, 1619 teaching hard history, anticolonial teaching, trauma-informed, technology agency, This is My America, Latinx community, and bilingual/bicultural education.

UOTeachIN culminates Saturday, Feb 27 at 1:00pm with our keynote speaker, Dr. Bettina Love, author of We Want to Do more Than Survive: Abolitionist Teaching and the Pursuit of Educational Freedom, and co-founder of the Abolitionist Teaching Network. Dr. Love will discuss the struggles and the possibilities of committing ourselves to an abolitionist goal of educational freedom, as opposed to reform, and moving beyond what she calls the educational survival complex.

Feb 27
UOTeach-In on Educational Equity & Anti-Oppressive Pedagogies 1:00 p.m.

The UOTeach teacher licensure and Sapsik’wałá programs have collaborated with a host of campus and national scholars to offer a weeklong UOTeachIN on educational...
UOTeach-In on Educational Equity & Anti-Oppressive Pedagogies
2021-02-22 // Need to make this show end recurring date.

The UOTeach teacher licensure and Sapsik’wałá programs have collaborated with a host of campus and national scholars to offer a weeklong UOTeachIN on educational equity.

Each Monday-Friday evening offers two sessions which approach anti-oppressive pedagogy from their respective equity lenses; including Love Authenticity Courage Empathy LACE, All Students Belong, indigenous resilience practices, 1619 teaching hard history, anticolonial teaching, trauma-informed, technology agency, This is My America, Latinx community, and bilingual/bicultural education.

UOTeachIN culminates Saturday, Feb 27 at 1:00pm with our keynote speaker, Dr. Bettina Love, author of We Want to Do more Than Survive: Abolitionist Teaching and the Pursuit of Educational Freedom, and co-founder of the Abolitionist Teaching Network. Dr. Love will discuss the struggles and the possibilities of committing ourselves to an abolitionist goal of educational freedom, as opposed to reform, and moving beyond what she calls the educational survival complex.

April 2021

Apr 23
CSWS Women of Color Books In Print event: Leilani Sabzalian 3:00 p.m.

The CSWS Women of Color Project presents a discussion of Indigenous Children’s Survivance in Public Schools (Routledge, 2020) by Leilani Sabzalian, assistant professor of...
CSWS Women of Color Books In Print event: Leilani Sabzalian
2021-04-23 // Need to make this show end recurring date.

The CSWS Women of Color Project presents a discussion of Indigenous Children’s Survivance in Public Schools (Routledge, 2020) by Leilani Sabzalian, assistant professor of Indigenous Studies in Education  and co-director of the Sapsik’wałá (Teacher) Education Program at University of Oregon. Her book uses story telling to document the ways colonialism continues to shape educational policy and practice, and foster educators’ anticolonial literacy and commitment to supporting Indigenous students in public schools.

Guest panelists:  Meredith McCoy, assistant professor and Anderson Fellow of American Studies and History at Carleton College. Kirby Brown, associate professor of English, Norman H. Brown Faculty Fellow (2019-21), director of Native American Studies at University of Oregon, and author of Stoking the Fire: Nationhood in Cherokee Writing, 1907-1970 (University of Oklahoma Press, 2018).

Hosted by: Sangita Gopal, WOC convener and associate professor, Cinema Studies, University of Oregon.

Sponsored by: Center for the Study of Women in Society, University of Oregon.

Register in advance for this meeting: https://uoregon.zoom.us/meeting/register/tJEkcumgqjsuHdz27rb2Mdyh7JJUXwqvd46R

After registering, you will receive a confirmation email containing information about joining the meeting.

 


Indigenous Peoples Day

The origins of Indigenous Peoples Day date back to 1989 when the South Dakota legislature passed legislation changing the second Monday in October from Columbus Day to Native American Day, celebrating the day for the first time in 1990. Two years later, in 1992, Berkeley, California, replaced Columbus Day by celebrating Indigenous Peoples Day. University of Oregon holds a flag raising ceremony in the EMU Amphitheater each October.


Native American Heritage Month

Film, lectures, workshops, theater, colloquiums, panels, and gatherings happen across campus and the community throughout November.


UO Native American Student Union

NASU meets regularly at the Longhouse and holds frybread fundraisers.


Native American Studies

This College of Arts and Sciences department hosts speakers, films, colloquiums, and other events.


Mother's Day Powwow

This annual event happens each May on campus. The 2020 edition was virtual. 2018 marked the 50th year and the powwow was honored with an Oregon Heritage Tradition designation from Oregon State Parks.


Native American Law Student Association

NALSA holds occasional events.


Events subject to change.