File type: Video/MP4; File size: 78.7 MB; File duration: 34:23
Indigenous futurisms, Racial justice, Motion pictures -- Social aspects
From TV and film to novels and video games, the artistic movement of Indigenous Futurisms has been gaining momentum and breaking cultural barriers. I talk with professor and author Grace Dillon, filmmaker Danis Goulet, fiction writer Stephen Graham Jones, and visual artist Virgil Ortiz about what defines a work of indigenous futurism and why telling stories about werewolves, spirits, A.I., and time travelers can be an act of resistance.
© Copyright the author(s)
This Item is protected by copyright and/or related rights. You are free to use this Item in any way that is permitted by the copyright and related rights legislation that applies to your use. For other uses you need to obtain permission from the rights-holder(s).
The purpose of this statement is to help the public understand how this Item may be used. When there is a (non-standard) License or contract that governs re-use of the associated Item, this statement only summarizes the effects of some of its terms. It is not a License, and should not be used to license your Work. To license your own Work, use a License offered at https://creativecommons.org/
Dillon, Grace L.; Molinksy, Eric; Goulet, Danis; Graham Jones, Stephen; and Ortiz, Virgil, "Episode 211: Indigenous Futurisms" (2022). Indigenous Nations Studies Faculty Publications and Presentations. 26.