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    Eleonora Anedda is an oral historian from Sardegna, Italy. She holds an M.A. in Oral History from Columbia University and came to the field from a Gender and Sexuality Studies background. She cares about documenting and preserving untold stories of individuals, families, and communities. Eleonora was born in Muravera, Italy and raised in a small town in Sardegna. She holds a B.A. in Lettere (Humanities) from the Università degli Studi di Cagliari and an M.A. in Queer History from the University of London. In 2019 she started LIOH, an oral history project which aims at reconstructing how, in the 70s and 80s, the lives of Italian queer women were shaped by society, language, religion, and politics. Eleonora Anedda is an oral historan at the Institute for Diversity and Civic Life. Since graduation, Eleonora has worked closely with historians, ethnographers, and community organizers on numerous research projects. Since 2020, she has been mapping religious diversity in Texas with Austin’s Institute of Diversity and Civic Life. She has also been working with the South Phoenix Oral History Project, researching how students at South Mountain Community College, AZ have become community historians and agents for positive social change. And lastly, with Meanings of October 27th, she helped document Pittsburgh’s resilience in the aftermath of the 2018 Tree of Life synagogue shooting. Eleonora has conducted and processed oral history interviews, customized metadata, and provided interviewing, historical context, and transcription training. She continues to write about oral history and works as a consultant on several oral history projects. Services: 1. Live webinar 2. Custom consultation
    • Oral history and narrative research project design
    • Interviewing techniques and skills
    • Archive Curation
    • Religious diversity and anti-racism
    • Religious diversity in Texas
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    From: $500
  • HIST 120 Getting to Union: Navigating Differences in the Constitutional Convention
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    A documentary film by Kirsten Kelly & Katie Taber A TRANSFORM FILMS PRODUCTION The United States is experiencing a surge in hate crimes as a tide of white supremacy gathers momentum nationwide. Muslim and Jewish communities are particularly at risk. Stranger/Sister is the story of two ordinary women, one Muslim and one Jewish, who dare to believe they can join hands to stop the wave of hate. Overcoming a long history of distrust between their two religions, they build a movement that turns strangers into sisters, challenging our assumptions about how to fight hate in America. Intimately following women from Sisterhood of Salaam Shalom chapters in Austin, Chicago, and across the Nation, the Sisters build a powerful network of hope in a time of chaos and hate. Filmed over the course of three years, Emmy-winning filmmakers, Kirsten Kelly and Katie Taber have worked with Sisters from across the nation to capture this powerful story. In Fall 2020, the film is launching a multi-year screenings and engagement campaign, working with an exciting list of partners such as The Pluralism Project at Harvard and Southern Poverty Law Center, among many others.
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  • Religion and Insurrection
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    Downloadable PDF of Course Pack B for the course AMST 2503 How are American Muslims Represented?
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  • Testing new course, backedn
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    The legal history of religious liberty in the United States reveals a simple fact: there has never been an America without Muslims.   Skills: Critical Thinking, Empathy, Legal Literacy, Religious Literacy Time: Non-Credit: 3 hours Level: College, Graduate, Professional Development (Image: Omar ibin Said 1770–1864, Library of Congress)
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    From: $56