Artist Joiri Minaya in Conversation with Dr. Patricia Eunji Kim, Monument Lab

Tuesday, March 9, 2021
4:30 PM - 6:00 PM (ET)
OCL Virtual Event
Event Type
Weissinger, James R
Hurford Center for the Arts and Humanities

Artist Joiri Minaya in Conversation with Dr. Patricia Eunji Kim, Monument Lab

Tuesday, March 9th, 4:30pm EST

Free event on Zoom. Advance Registration required.



Joiri Minaya is a Dominican-United Statesian NY based multi-disciplinary artist. She attended the Escuela Nacional de Artes Visuales (DR), the Chavón School of Design, and Parsons the New School for Design. Minaya has exhibited across the Caribbean, the U.S. and internationally. She has recently received a Jerome Hill Fellowship, a NY Artadia award and the BRIC’s Colene Brown Art Prize, as well as grants from foundations like Nancy Graves, Rema Hort Mann, and the Joan Mitchell Foundation. She been awarded in two Dominican biennials (XXV Concurso León Jimenes; XXVII National Biennial) and has participated in residencies at Skowhegan, Smack Mellon, Bronx Museum, Red Bull House of Art, LES Printshop, Socrates Sculpture Park, Art Omi, ISCP and Vermont Studio Center.


Patricia Eunji Kim, PhD is an art historian, curator, and educator based in New York City. She is Assistant Professor and Faculty Fellow at the Gallatin School of Individualized Study at New York University and Associate Director of Public Programs at Monument Lab and Editor of the Monument Lab Bulletin. Kim’s research, teaching, and curatorial projects use art historical and archaeological methods to explore questions of gender, power, and memory from antiquity to the present.  She is currently writing Bodies of Power: The Art and Archaeology of Royal Women from the Hellenistic World (4th-1st c BCE), the first book-length study on the visual and material culture of ancient queenship engaging with discourses in critical race, feminism, and cultural heritage studies. Kim is also co-editor of Timescales: Thinking Across Ecological Temporalities (University of Minnesota Press, 2021), a book that features artists, humanists, and scientists to model new modes of interdisciplinary collaboration in the environmental humanities. 


This event is held in coordination with Notes for Tomorrow and supported by The John B. Hurford ’60 Center for the Arts and Humanities and Monument Lab.


Joiri Minaya photo by Lies Engelen

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