DEI and Anti-Racism Resources from ACLS Member Societies
As part of ACLS’s work on the North American contribution to the World Humanities Report, ACLS Vice President and Chief Operating Officer James Shuman, International Programs Officer Christine Emeran, and Executive Assistant to the Vice President/COO Jeanell Allen have asked member society leaders to submit links to DEI and anti-racism resources they’ve developed for their membership.
AMERICAN COUNCIL OF LEARNED SOCIETIES
- Indigenous Studies Resource Page
Compiled by American Council of Learned Societies
AMERICAN PHILOSOPHICAL ASSOCIATION
- Anti-Racist Teaching Resources
Compiled by the Committee on the Teaching of Philosophy and Committee on Inclusiveness in the Profession at the American Philosophical Association
- Diversity in Philosophy Bibliography
AMERICAN SOCIETY FOR AESTHETICS
- Diversity Curriculum Grants
The ASA Diversity Committee awarded two grants in 2015, three in 2016, and three in 2017 to develop curricula which would be useful in teaching aesthetics. The winning curricula, with updates for 2020, are listed here.
DANCE STUDIES ASSOCIATION
- Anti-Racist Dance Pedagogy, a Growing Resource
- Black Dance Scholarship by Black Dance Scholars – List of Citations
- Departmental Call-to-Anti-Racist-Action
LINGUISTICS SOCIETY OF AMERICA RESOURCES
- “Linguistics and Race: An Interdisciplinary Approach towards an LSA Statement on Race”
- “LSA Issues Statement on Racial Justice”
MEDIEVAL ACADEMY OF AMERICA RESOURCES
- “The Mother of All Pandemics: The State of Black Death Research in the Era of COVID-19” recorded webinar.
- “Race and Medieval Studies: A Partial Bibliography”
- “Featured lesson resource page: Race, Racism and the Middle Ages”
- “The Public Medievalist: Special Series: Race, Racism and the Middle Ages”
- “The Mother of All Pandemics: The State of Black Death Research in the Era of COVID-19” webinar bibliography.
Hosted by the Medieval Academy of America
- Medievalists of Color – Pedagogy & Bibliographies
- Online course on Medieval Africa and Africans for K-12 Educators in January/February 2021
Developed by the Medieval Academy of America and the National Humanities Center