Dr. Curtis Rogers discusses Equity, Diversity, and Inclusion (EDI) in libraries and much more with Dr. Nicole Cooke. Dr. Cooke is the Augusta Baker Endowed Chair and Associate Professor at the University of South Carolina’s School of Library and Information Science. Her research and teaching interests include human information behavior, critical cultural information studies, and diversity and social justice in librarianship.
Deborah DePaoli, children’s advocate, shares her memories growing up in California, surrounded by a diverse culture that encouraged her to become trilingual and exposed her to Braille materials from the Library of Congress delivered at home. Hear her heartfelt stories from her childhood about her family and a beloved teacher whose personal story about her father told in the classroom made a long-lasting impact on her. Find out how the books she read and the special stories are closely connected to her life.
- Mama Lisa's World International Music & Culture. Shule Aroon (Irish Traditional Song) -The song that Deborah’s Elementary school teacher used to played in her classroom.
- National Library Service for the Blind and Physically Handicapped: That All May Read
- Terry, Carol. Let’s go to India: Mukti Miracles. Zondervan, 1964.
- Muñoz Ryan, Pam. Esperanza Rising. New York: Scholastic, 2000.
Deborah DePaoli, defensora por la infancia, comparte algunas sus memorias de su niñez, rodeada por una diversidad cultural que la impulsó a ser trilingüe y en donde fue expuesta a materiales Braille enviados por la Biblioteca del Congreso de Estados Unidos. Escuche sus sentidas memorias familiares, y sus experiencias en comunidades migrantes y de habla hispana en California, a sí mismo, por qué es importante para las comunidades inmigrantes mantener el idioma de origen en el hogar.
- Muñoz Ryan, Pam. Esperanza Renace. Nuria Molinero, N. Translator. New York: Scholastic, 2015.
- Shule Aaron (Música de la tradición irlandesa)-Canción que la maestra de Deborah solía interpretar en el aula escolar. Mencionado en el episodio en inglés.
- Biblioteca del Congreso de la Estados Unidos.
In this first episode of BibliObservatory, Caroline Smith, Inclusive Services Consultant, interviews co-host of this series, Ivette Villarreal, who searches the connection between people’s favorite books or stories heard in childhood and how those stories define their lives.
Her earliest memories take her to the stories of Uncle Tiger & Uncle Rabbit retold by her father. These traditional tales from her homeland Venezuela amused her as an infant and also played an important role later when she came across the legacy of Rafael Rivero Oramas, a Venezuelan storyteller and filmmaker, who dedicated his life to children’s literacy efforts in his country.
Encouraged by those joyful remembrances, she created BibliObservatory, a multimedia platform to promote children’s and teens literacy through storytelling by engaging them in active listening and mindful conversations; In BibliObservatory the magnificence of the universe seen from a child’s eye converge with a poem by Rubén Darío (Nicaragua) in which the book is a telescope to explore oral stories that creates awareness of each individual´s uniqueness.
- Uncle Rabbit, Tío Conejo Venezuelan trickster tales
- Video Clip, Rafael Rivero Oramas (Tío Nicolás)
- El Universo de los Cuentos. Mato, Sol. April 29, 2015
- Darío, Rubén. Selected Writings. New York: Penguin Books, 2005
BibliObservatory Episode 1: English Transcript