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A human rights workshop with university students at José Domingo Cañas (Photo: Yenny Aros). Read more about this site here.
I do not know how many of the learned people who follow this forum know that 40 years ago today the United States government—and to point political fingers at political figures: President Richard Nixon, Secretary of State Henry Kissinger, and CIA Director Richard Helms—actively and illegally supported a bloody military coup that overthrew the democratically elected government in Chile. A lot, I suppose and hope. But I feel compelled to write not only in order to gently remind History@Work’s audiences of the historical importance of this, but also to draw attention to the public history work that has happened to make it worthy of the international attention that it so rightly deserves—and receives. Continue reading →
The recent History@Work post postulating the importance of peer review and its possibilities in digital form challenges us to rethink more traditional methods of scholarly review. History@Work’s inaugural year demonstrates that the uptick in attention to public history’s products and projects in academic, international, and other circles is pushing and pulling us in new directions. Some of these can be seen in/as a demand for speedier, more inclusive methods of subjecting our histories to broader audiences, a wider array of scholarly and professional disciplines, and the subjects of history themselves. We also see this push and pull in perceptions of NCPH’s conference and publications, where long-standing tensions around the balance between scholarship and practice, professionals and publics, continue to make themselves felt.
Coincidentally, late last year, my chapter proposal “Popular History Makers and Activist Tools: Public Memorials in a Post-Conflict Society” was accepted for an innovative project whose ultimate goals “are to enhance the democratization of knowledge through an open review process and to enrich teaching, research, methodology, and theory in the discipline of History by providing a forum that enables the thoughts and contributions of the wider public to have direct impact on the discipline of History.” Subjecting History: Building a Relationship between History and its Alternatives (Ohio University Press) utilizes a digital forum to subject contributors’ chapters to not only peer review but, of equal importance, the public writ large. Continue reading →
On a recent conference call that connected public history practitioners from Bangladesh, Brazil, Italy, Spain, South Africa, and the U.S., one participant remarked on the utility of replicating historic site and museum programs from different geographic locations in others. Another extolled the benefits of sharing ideas, methods, and experiences across the different regions of the world. Meanwhile I mapped these diverse localities in my mind, juxtaposing one local program with another; drawing others into the picture; putting in conversation an oral-history archive in Santiago with an aspiring one in Cambodia; comparing what to do with the former UN Special Courts building in Sierra Leone and what to do with a former site of detention and torture in Argentina; the universal linkages, I think, that connected these diverse locales.
Truth be told, I am interested in the idea of an international public history (maybe as part of a broader shift to public humanities) as much as I am with the idea, articulated in Robert Weyeneth’s recent piece in this blog, that the bedrock of public history remains rooted in the local, a particular place, a house’s history, the story of a neighborhood, the “location-specific case study.” Continue reading →
I recently watched a documentary on, of all things, happiness. The film, “Happy,” focused on the study of happiness (positive psychology) and what makes people happy and when, along with the intrinsic and extrinsic factors that contribute or detract from happiness. One assertion is that being connected to a community or collective, being engaged in social interaction, with something to give and care about makes people happy. The documentary’s happy doctors (Ph.Ds. in psychology) demonstrate that social bonding inhibits self-interest and cooperation (and even competition) induces the better-than-drugs release of dopamine—a natural agent that makes us all smile with weak knees and big hearts.
I suspect that the readers of these words have also questioned happiness or being happy–specifically, being happy with the solitary process that constitutes the core of historians’ identity. Continue reading →
In addition to the photos that have accompanied Zach McKiernan’s “Letters from Chile” series this spring, there have been many more that we didn’t post with the articles, but which we’re including here in a visual addendum to the series. … Continue reading →
At the outset of this series, I proposed two seemingly simple questions in hopes of unpacking the complexity of sites of memory and how they “engage citizens in human rights issues” vis-à-vis the past. What type of historic work is taking place? And who is doing that work? A look at these Letters offers suggestions to answer these questions but also gives shape to other critical inquiries.
A human rights workshop with university students at Jose Domingo Canas (Photo: Yenny Aros)
What and where is the line between personal activism and professional responsibility in the struggle for human rights? How do we valorize and make visible and then useful historic sites connected to violence and terror? Why and when do public memorials—often associated with “soft culture”—move into more politically engaged and activist oriented sites of memory? Is memory a right, as some suggest? Following these threads in both a reflective and recursive way has led me to the empirical evidences as much as the intellectual exercises that shape and constantly reshape my understanding of the connection between public history and human rights—and will be covered fully in the dissertation. In short, as I rode my red bike around Santiago, I began to build practical and theoretical bridges connecting the two, seeing the relationship between the practice of (public) history and popular expressions and expectations of human rights. Continue reading →
Water cannon used by the state at the June 10 funa (Photo: Zachary McKiernan)
This past Sunday, June 10, the right-wing Corporation 11 de Septiembre held an homage to the dead dictator Augusto Pinochet under the auspices of a documentary screening at the iconic Teatro Caupolican in Santiago Centro. That day it was answered and challenged in sometimes violent ways by diverse sectors of society and weeks before when many of Santiago’s notably non-violent human rights organizations and sites of memory maneuvered to use legal and political recourse to prevent a ceremony that celebrated a leader infamous for overseeing an era of human rights violations. After these efforts were exhausted and the Chilean Courts came back with an answer that allowed the planned activity to take place, it became apparent that the battle for history and memory would manifest that day in the streets and sidewalks around Teatro Caupolican. Continue reading →
Incomplete and semi-permanent interventions in Escotilla 8, a “special protection” site within the Chilean National Stadium
This is a personal letter. It is personal because I came to Chile to write and participate in the history of the museum project “National Stadium, National Memory,” whose aim is “the material establishment of national memory in respect… to the Concentration Camp… in 1973.” Where I ended up some seven months later in the network and politics of human rights and public memorials is a story that will unfold in the dissertation, tentatively titled Public History and Human Rights: The National Stadium of Chile and the Power of Public Memorials. But that’s for next year. This year, though, has been a real life lesson in preparation for a career in public history. That this lesson is intimately linked to human rights through historically oriented projects makes it equally empowering and problematic—and a reminder of a question my venerable advisor Randy Bergstrom constantly asks me: what and where is the line between personal activism and professional responsibility? Navigating this and other ethical challenges has been at the center of my study and approach to an engaged scholarship of advocacy.