Paige (Bardolph) Laduzinsky | KCET
Paige (Bardolph) Laduzinsky
Paige Bardolph is the Director of the Global Museum at San Francisco State University, where she also teaches graduate courses in Museum Studies. She recently worked with graduate students to curate an exhibition on the impacts of climate change on indigenous communities. She was formally an Associate Curator at the Autry Museum of the American West and lead curator of the California Continued exhibit. She has also held positions at the Natural History Museum of Los Angeles County and the California Academy of Sciences. She has served as consulting producer and co-producer for multiple KCET projects, including "Tending Nature," "Tending the Wild," and "The Art of Basketry" episode on "Artbound."
Post date: 2020-11-18T11:03:27-08:00
The third and final season of “Tending Nature” emphasizes a reciprocal relationship between human and land, acknowledging Indigenous presence, and respecting natural resources.
Post date: 2020-05-15T16:02:27-07:00
An environmental studies expert explores why the Indigenous perspective has not traditionally been recognized but it is crucial to integrate it into policy planning and resource management.
Post date: 2019-12-19T10:52:55-08:00
Indigenous people are on the front line of climate change but despite the many challenges they face, many communities around the world are adapting using their traditional knowledge.
Post date: 2019-11-05T13:07:11-08:00
Traditional watercraft are symbols of cultural identity and heritage that promote healing from the traumatic legacies of colonialism, while also serving as powerful messengers for climate action and social justice.
Post date: 2018-11-01T05:52:04-07:00
Across the world, Indigenous peoples have lived in their ancestral homelands for thousands of years. To have their perspective and their traditional knowledge is key when confronting contemporary environmental challenges.
Post date: 2018-04-25T08:20:06-07:00
Baskets in Native California culture is an artistic tradition that has been practiced for thousands of years. It’s one that has endured hardship, loss, adaptation and resilience throughout history.