Ana Hatherly Bibliography + Conference/Symposium + Talk

Poeta chama poeta I, 1989
Ana Hatherly, Poeta chama poeta I, 1989, Col. Fundação de Serralves – Museu de Arte Contemporânea, Porto.

In anticipation of  the conference/symposium on Portuguese visual artist/poet/scholar/filmmaker Ana Hatherly (1929-2015), we’ve assembled a bibliography of works authored by and about her in the Berkeley Library. Hatherly was one of the pioneers of the experimental poetry and literature movement in Portugal and already well-known in Europe before earning her PhD at Berkeley in 1986. Many of the books in the collection came to the Library through her dissertation advisor Arthur Askins who maintained close contact with her after she returned to Portugal. Other books were acquired more recently through the support of the Portuguese Studies Program in the Institute of European Studies (IES) and from donors such as retired Berkeley librarian AnneMarie Mitchell.

Between the lines: Tradition and Plasticity in Ana Hathery | Entrelinhas: tradição e plasticidade em Ana Hatherly, which will take place this Friday, March 22 in Stephens Hall, is the third conference/symposium since IES and the Camões Institute in Lisbon inaugurated the Catédra Ana Hatherly, or Chair, in Portuguese Studies in 2017. Tomorrow morning, Patrícia Lino who is currently a Camões lecturer at UC Santa Barbara will give a talk in English on the poetry of Ana Hatherly in Barrows Hall that is free and open to the public.

Ana Hatherly

Michael Ranney discusses how to increase public acceptance of global warming

Michael Ranney

Please join us for a conversation with Michael Ranney (Professor, Graduate School of Education) as he discusses recent experiments in which he and his collaborators demonstrated that brief climate change interventions (texts, videos, graphs, statistics, and more) significantly increase the public’s understanding and acceptance of global warming.

Professor Ranney will also discuss, his group’s website designed to enhance “climate change cognition” (see, e.g., Ranney & Clark, 2016).

Date: Wednesday, April 27

Time: 4:00 pm – 5:00 pm (with optional extra discussion)

Place: Education/Psychology Library, 2600 Tolman Hall

Post contributed by Margaret Phillips, Education Librarian, Social Sciences Division