In the words of Frederick Douglass: " We have to do with the past only as we can make it useful to the present and the future."
Ithaca College’s Roy H. Park School of Communications will be supporting The History Center, in partnership with the St. James A.M.E. Zion Church, to bring to life Frederick Douglass’ impassioned 1852 speech. A dramatic reading of Douglass’ speech will take place on Saturday, October 20, 2012 at 1 p.m. at the St. James A.M.E. Zion Church, 116 Cleveland Ave Ithaca, New York.
While stumping on behalf of abolitionist Gerrit Smith in his bid for Congress, Douglass visited a number of areas in Central and Upstate New York, delivering impassioned speeches excoriating the inability of politicians to address the evils of slavery and describing a post-slavery America based on the core ideals of opportunity, equality, and democracy.
First Death in Nova Scotia a short film by John D. Scott based on a poem by Elizabeth Bishop premiered at The Atlantic Film Festival in September and will play three more festivals in October including The Zebra Poetry Film Festival in Berlin where First Death was one of only thirty projects chosen to play in competition chosen from 870 entries from 63 countries. It will also play the Visible Verse Festival in Vancouver and the Co-Kisser Poetry Film Festival in Minneapolis.
Scott is an associate professor in the Department of Media Arts, Sciences, and Studies.
ITHACA, NY — A new program being created by the Roy H. Park School of Communications at Ithaca College takes the idea of the traditional Hollywood movie studio and gives it a modern twist, providing students with unparalleled opportunities to produce and distribute projects across multiple media platforms. The Transmedia Studio will be a cocurricular organization, mirroring the...
Kati Lustyik has published a book on Popular Television in Eastern Europe During and Since Socialism with co-editors Anikó Imre (U. of Southern California) and Timothy Havens (U. of Iowa). Lustyik is an assistant professor in the Department of Media Arts, Sciences, and Studies, and teaches in the Television-Radio program.
The book, published by Routledge, responds to the recent surge of interest in popular television in Eastern Europe.