Humanities Guåhan

The mission of Humanities Guåhan is to foster community engagement and dialogue, inspire critical thinking, and celebrate diversity.

Operating as usual

20/03/2024

🎊The Board of Directors of Humanities Guåhan is pleased to announce the appointment of CJ Ochoco as its new Executive Director. CJ is a Guåhan-raised creative who has worked for the past six years, co-founding and managing Breaking Wave Theatre Company, a nonprofit organization that aims to use theatre and the arts to nurture individuals and build communities.

CJ is passionate about using creative storytelling to perpetuate the CHamoru culture and the cultures of all those who call Guåhan home. “I am eager to embark on this journey as the next Executive Director of Humanities Guåhan and look forward to empowering the diverse voices and cultures that makeup Guåhan, as well as supporting and uplifting the CHamoru people, by making the Humanities accessible for all,” says CJ.

CJ will succeed Dr. Kimberlee Kihleng, Humanities Guåhan’s long-serving Executive Director, who is embarking on new life adventures with her family in Aotearoa New Zealand and Toronto, Canada. CJ will officially begin her work leading Humanities Guåhan on April 1, 2024.

Read more on our website: https://www.humanitiesguahan.org

Photos from Humanities Guåhan's post 06/03/2024

🇬🇺🥥🌴Biba Mes CHamoru and si yu’os ma’åse’ to and her team of support weavers for an amazing workshop last weekend! Thanks to the participants for a great time and engaging in conversations around cultural resilience, sustainability and community-building. Stay tuned for more workshops from our Art+Ideas program🎭🎨

➡️United We Stand
This workshop was made possible with a grant from the NEH as part of their “United We Stand: Connecting through Culture” initiative. This grant allowed Humanities Guåhan to expand its renowned program, “Art + Ideas: Creativity and Connection through the Humanities,” which explores the intersection of creative arts with the humanities.

Photos from Humanities Guåhan's post 29/02/2024

🌟3 SPOTS LEFT!🌟🌴Link below and in bio! Join us this weekend for our innovative weaving workshop with fiber artist, poet and entrepreneur Lia Terlaje Barcinas, where you will learn to weave a cup-sized basket utilizing coconut fronds. The workshop will include a demonstration of how to properly harvest coconut leaves from a tree, as well as engage in reflection on topics such as cultural heritage and resilience, environmental sustainability, and community-building through excerpts from Gathered by Plants: Some Decolonial Love Letters authored by Lia and Aiko Yamashiro. No experience is necessary, and lunch will be provided. This is a free workshop hosted as part of Humanities Guåhan’s Art+Ideas program.

🌟Sign-up here: https://www.eventbrite.com/e/gathering-baskets-of-resilience-with-lia-terlaje-barcinas-tickets-841100152197

➡️United We Stand
This workshop was made possible with a grant from the NEH as part of their “United We Stand: Connecting through Culture” initiative. This grant allowed Humanities Guåhan to expand its renowned program, “Art + Ideas: Creativity and Connection through the Humanities,” which explores the intersection of creative arts with the humanities.

19/02/2024

🌴🥥Maila ya ta fan daña! Link below and in bio! Join us for an innovative weaving workshop with fiber artist, poet and entrepreneur Lia Terlaje Barcinas, where you will learn to weave a cup-sized basket utilizing coconut fronds. The workshop will include a demonstration of how to properly harvest coconut leaves from a tree, as well as engage in reflection on topics such as cultural heritage and resilience, environmental sustainability, and community-building through excerpts from Gathered by Plants: Some Decolonial Love Letters authored by Lia and Aiko Yamashiro. No experience is necessary, and lunch will be provided. This is a free workshop hosted as part of Humanities Guåhan’s Art+Ideas program.

🌟Sign-up here: https://www.eventbrite.com/e/gathering-baskets-of-resilience-with-lia-terlaje-barcinas-tickets-841100152197

👩🏽‍🎨About the Artist
Maria “Lia” Terlaje Barcinas is an Indigenous Chamorro fiber artist. Her art seeks to celebrate the legacy of the Chamorro people, who utilized the environment for both sustainability and art. Lia is known for her skills in coconut leaf weaving and pugua fiber jewelry. She was first introduced to the art of weaving by her great-grandmother, Rita T. Barcinas and Grandmother, Dolores R. Barcinas, in the village of Malesso’. At the age of five, Lia began taking formal weaving lessons from her Nina Martha Tenorio, a lifelong weaver from the village of Talofofo. In 2011, Lia was selected to apprentice under the instruction of Master Weaver Phillip Sablan where she specialized in weaving contemporary sculptures that speak to the issues of environment, cultural traditions, and Chamorro identity.

➡️United We Stand
This workshop was made possible with a grant from the NEH as part of their “United We Stand: Connecting through Culture” initiative. This grant allowed Humanities Guåhan to expand its renowned program, “Art + Ideas: Creativity and Connection through the Humanities,” which explores the intersection of creative arts with the humanities.

26/01/2024

🚧Attention all Humanities Guåhan followers! Our website is currently undergoing some maintenance to enhance your experience. But here’s something to look forward to: This year, our in-house Communications Coordinator, Helen Yeung, will be unveiling a brand new look, design, and captivating content for our website. Stay tuned for the grand launch this February and join us in celebrating this exciting transformation!🎨✨

In the meantime, for any queries or additional information, please contact [email protected]

22/12/2023

Wishing you a safe and happy holiday season!🏝️🎁✨

Photos from Humanities Guåhan's post 06/12/2023

🎨✨ A heartfelt thank you to all the wonderful participants who joined us on Saturday for "Reimagining Women’s Storytelling through Zine-Making" with Helen Yeung as part of Humanities Guåhan's Arts+Ideas program!

Together, we explored the power of women's storytelling, gender, and feminism through the unique art of zine-making. Each collage created shared a piece of their personal narratives, contributing to a community publication we can't wait to share with our community next year.

A special shoutout to feminist scholar, zine-maker and our in-house communications coordinator, Helen Yeung, for guiding us through this transformative journey! Stay tuned for more events to come as we continue to develop our programming for 2024. Wishing everyone a warm and happy holiday with their loved ones!🎄🌺

29/11/2023

📝🇬🇺Our office is seeking a dynamic, creative, and forward-looking Executive Director to continue the innovative and groundbreaking work the organization has carried out for the past three decades to fulfill its missions to foster community engagement and dialogue, inspire critical thinking, celebrate diversity, and enrich the quality of life of island residents through the power of the humanities.

The current Executive Director, Dr. Kimberlee Kihleng, will step down at the end of March 2024 after nearly 20 years of dedicated service to the humanities in Guåhan and the wider Pacific.

The Executive Director is the strategic and operational leader of Humanities Guåhan with responsibility for ensuring that the organization continues to fulfill its mission and maintains its commitment to promoting public understanding and appreciation of the humanities and civic engagement in Guåhan.

To apply, please send a substantive letter of interest, resume, and contact information for three professional references to: ED Search Committee at [email protected] by Friday, January 12, 2024. To learn more about the position go to:https://humanitiesguahan.org/sites/default/files/final.2_hg_ed_recruitment_announcement_11.28.pdf

22/11/2023

🖨️✂️📝Register now - link in bio! Join us for an exciting zine* workshop with feminist scholar, PhD candidate, mama and creative Helen Yeung as part of Humanities Guåhan's “Art + Ideas" program, where you'll reimagine women's voices and storytelling through the art of zine-making. This workshop invites you to reflect on your relationship with women’s storytelling, gender and feminism and the creative ways you can authentically represent yourselves and the untold stories of women in your lives.

You will come together and create collages and written works to collectively contribute to a community publication which we hope to launch publicly at a later date. You are encouraged to bring old photos or ephemera to use in your collages. All participants will receive a free printed copy of the zine at a later date. We will be providing stationery, paper, light snacks and refreshments. No experience is required.

🌟https://www.eventbrite.com/e/reimagining-womens-storytelling-through-zine-making-with-helen-yeung-tickets-764326309567?aff=oddtdtcreator

👩🏻‍🎨About the Artist
Helen Yeung (she/they) is a feminist scholar, PhD candidate, mother and zine-maker from Aotearoa. She is the founder of which aims to amplify, celebrate and share the voices of migrants of colour through self-publishing, community arts and activism. She is also the Communications Coordinator for Humanities Guåhan.

➡️United We Stand
This workshop was made possible with a grant from the as part of their "United We Stand: Connecting through Culture" initiative. This grant allowed for HG to expand its renowned program, “Art + Ideas: Creativity and Connection through the Humanities," which explores the intersection of creative arts with the humanities.

*A zine is a self-published magazine of texts and images that discuss an unconventional subject matter.

19/11/2023

🏆📖🇬🇺A big congratulations to Craig Santos Perez on winning the 2023 National Book Award for Poetry for his work, "from unincorporated territory [åmot]." As a longtime partner of Humanities Guåhan, Dr Perez has consistently contributed to our mission of promoting cultural narratives and connecting diverse voices in Guåhan, Micronesia and the wider Pacific.

"Åmot," meaning "medicine" in Chamoru, delves into the healing power of storytelling, addressing the traumas of colonialism, militarism, migration, environmental injustice, and the loss of elders. Through experimental and visual poetry, Dr Perez masterfully navigates the complexities of his indigenous Chamoru heritage, shedding light on the history of Guåhan. We celebrate his well-deserved recognition and the profound impact of his literary contributions, biba!

15/11/2023

🏆📚We're proud to announce the awardees of our 2023 Community Grant Cycle! This year's grants will empower non-profit organizations to deliver outstanding humanities programs that promote and foster cultural enrichment, community engagement, and critical conversations on Guåhan.

Our third grant goes to for the development of the philosophy camp "Our Island, Our Future,” to provide a space for profound philosophical dialogue and contemplation among Guam's youth between the ages of 8-18.

Through the 2023 Community Grant Cycle, Humanities Guåhan continues to show its commitment to supporting the people of Guåhan through foundational support and educational programs. Our mission is to foster community engagement and dialogue, inspire critical thinking, celebrate diversity, and enhance the quality of life for island residents through the transformative power of the humanities.

15/11/2023

🏆👩🏾‍🌾👨🏽‍🌾We're proud to announce the awardees of our 2023 Community Grant Cycle! This year's grants will empower non-profit organizations to deliver outstanding humanities programs that promote and foster cultural enrichment, community engagement, and critical conversations on Guåhan.

Our second grant goes to (Oceanic Ascent Education, Inc.) for a project that integrates CHamoru language and culture into sustainability practices through CHamoru language signage in a community garden. The project will include local food tasting, garden activities, and participant reflection.

Through the 2023 Community Grant Cycle, Humanities Guåhan continues to show its commitment to supporting the people of Guåhan through foundational support and educational programs. Our mission is to foster community engagement and dialogue, inspire critical thinking, celebrate diversity, and enhance the quality of life for island residents through the transformative power of the humanities.

15/11/2023

🏆🎭We're proud to announce the awardees of our 2023 Community Grant Cycle! This year's grants will empower non-profit organizations to deliver outstanding humanities programs that promote and foster cultural enrichment, community engagement, and critical conversations on Guåhan.

Our first grant goes to for the production, screening and discussion event of a documentary film “Haga’ yan Åcho' | Blood and Stone” that will tell the story of the ongoing movement to revive the ancient Chamoru tradition of slinging (åcho' atupat) in the Marianas.

Through the 2023 Community Grant Cycle, Humanities Guåhan continues to show its commitment to supporting the people of Guåhan through foundational support and educational programs. Our mission is to foster community engagement and dialogue, inspire critical thinking, celebrate diversity, and enhance the quality of life for island residents through the transformative power of the humanities.

📷: Photo sourced from

07/11/2023

⛵️🗺️ Starting tomorrow! Join us every Thursday for Community Conversations on identity, migration and diaspora starting November 8 from 11:00-12:30pm for a virtual session on Zoom.

At Humanities Guåhan we believe in the power of sharing stories to build greater understanding and strengthen relationships. Through these conversations, participants are invited to partake in an inclusive and welcoming space where they can critically think and discuss the values and choices that shape us as a community. The Zoom link will be sent to participants upon registration.

Kindly complete the registration below to confirm your spot: https://forms.gle/ovWyNm9sGQn9mgEE8

03/11/2023

📚Staff Feature: Kimberlee Kihleng📚

➡️What inspired you to pursue a career in the humanities and join Humanities Guåhan's mission to promote and celebrate CHamoru, Micronesian and wider Pacific Islander cultures through the arts and humanities?
I was initially inspired to pursue a career in the humanities after being introduced to cultural anthropology as an undergraduate student. After living in Guahan in the late 1970s, I then went on to pursue a doctoral degree in cultural anthropology at UH Manoa, with a focus in Micronesia, specifically Pohnpei, FSM, where my husband and daughter are from. Since that time, I have held various positions, both academic and applied, in the Pacific focused on history, culture, and the arts. The public humanities are my passion! Making them relevant to everyday life in our community and in addressing social justice issues has been a deep commitment of mine throughout my career and in leading Humanities Guahan.

➡️ Can you share a memorable success story where the humanities made a significant impact on someone in your community?
Throughout my tenure at Humanities Guahan there have been many stories that speak to the positive impact the humanities have made for community members. Many of these, of course, revolve around our projects, such as the innovative youth initiative we launched in 2018 on the cultures and environments of Guahan and Micronesia for 30 public middle students, Taking Root: Growing Youth Empowerment for Island Sustainability. The initiative included an intensive three-week summer camp, community action projects and a youth-led sustainability conference. By the end of the 5-month program, many of the students experienced a real transformation in their interest and knowledge of important environmental issues facing the island and region and in their understanding of how their rich and diverse cultures can play an important role in addressing these issues. Most importantly, these young students came to understand how critical they are in combating climate change, sustaining their cultures and in bettering their island/s and communities.

31/10/2023

📚Staff Feature: Leslie Reynolds📚

➡️Could you tell us about your personal connection to the humanities and how it has influenced your work at Humanities Guåhan?
In graduate school, I focused on research around language learning and teaching and my research interests centered on areas within sociolinguistics such as language & identity. Thinking about the rich cultural and linguistic diversity in our island community, I found so much potential for applying that type of research to classrooms, institutions, and programs to create positive learning experiences for multilingual students and community members. I was excited to see how Humanities Guåhan's Motheread family literacy program utilizes indigenous literature from Guåhan and Micronesia and heritage languages as resources for learning. It's also inspiring to see the way Humanities Guåhan's grantees create innovative projects that highlight important issues around cultural and linguistic resources in the community and provide spaces to learn about and appreciate the diverse languages and cultures found on the island. I feel lucky to have the opportunity to continue to learn everyday through council-conducted programs, grantee programs, grassroots organizations, community members, and our partner organizations.

23/10/2023

📚Staff Feature: Dylan Clymer📚

➡️Could you tell us about your personal connection to the humanities and how it has influenced your work at Humanities Guåhan?
My personal connection with the humanities can be traced back to my love of reading. As a child books provided much needed escapism and entertainment but as I grew older I realized that the stories I read and the stories we tell each other and ourselves serve as a way we interpret, analyze, and critique our world and the systems that we have in place. My passion for stories and perspective on storytelling has led me, as one of the programs staff at Humanities Guåhan, to better understand the importance of creating, organizing, and implementing various programs and projects in that what we create and maintain here are structured programs and projects whose content is comprised of the various interests of our community and to do this, I often keep my ear to the ground and listening to what our island community says it needs or would like to explore either in our mainstream news media, on social media, or from various community members themselves.

➡️Can you share a memorable success story where the humanities made a significant impact on someone in your community?
One of our successful projects is Taking Root: Growing Youth Empowerment for Island Sustainability which is made for middle schoolers and is comprised of a summer camp, youth-led community action plans, and a final presentation of these students’ action plans. Being a part of this project gave me the opportunity to see students who were shy, reluctant, and somewhat disconnected from their cultures and from other peers because of the COVID-19 pandemic grow and change within the program. One particular student that comes to mind was an eight grader from Oceanview Middle School who had written a short description of her surroundings at Litekyan. Her work had a certain rhythm to it and with encouragement from our interns and from her friends, she became more enthusiastic about writing and reading from local poets.

19/10/2023

🌺Staff Feature: Charissa Manibusan🌺 As part of NAHM we’ll be featuring each of our talented staff and their special connection to the humanities.

➡️Could you tell us about your personal connection to the humanities and how it has influenced your work at Humanities Guåhan?
I was first introduced to the humanities as a student at the University of Guam, College of Liberal Arts & Social Sciences. At that time, I was a single mother struggling to make ends meet, and balance full time work and attendance at the university. The humanities empowered me with a critical lens to understand the social world that we live in, how it shapes our personal lives and as a community, and the positive impact of support systems and policies that are equitable, and culturally relevant and responsive. I see our role at Humanities Guåhan as a positive support system that, through creative projects and programs, seeks to uplift indigenous and marginalized voices, recognize our unique histories, and promote understanding, tolerance, and respectful engagement on issues that impact our diverse community.

➡️What inspired you to pursue a career in the humanities and join Humanities Guåhan's mission to promote and celebrate CHamoru, Micronesian and wider Pacific Islander cultures through the arts and humanities?
Pacific Island communities have a long colonial history of being disenfranchised, and misrepresented. Promoting the voices and visibility of our communities, celebrating our unique cultures, and raising our concerns beyond the fringing reef are paramount to changing the tide. The humanities have long played a supportive role in this effort.

In 2010, I had the opportunity to take part in the Civic Reflection project, “8,000, How Will it Change Our Lives?” which was a discussion on the U.S. Military Buildup on Guam, and as a contributing presenter as the “Fino’ Famalao’an- Women Speak, An Evening with Chamorro Women Writers” event that featured Dr. Tina Taitano Delisle, and other HG events. Through these engagements, I gained a deep appreciation for the work of Humanities Guåhan to empower our community. I am proud to now be a member of their team.

Photos from Humanities Guåhan's post 16/10/2023

Celebrating Humanities Guåhan🇬🇺🏝️Founded by a passionate group of Guåhan citizens in 1991, Humanities Guåhan is a federally recognized nonprofit with a mission to inspire dialogue, critical thinking and celebrate diversity through the power of the humanities.

Our team brings this mission to life by supporting a diverse range of quality public humanities programs, from community conversations and family literacy to cultural workshops to interpretive exhibitions. Our aim is to foster community engagement and enrich the quality of life for those on the island, offering opportunities for reflection, discourse, and lifelong learning.

Our vision is to preserve and celebrate the rich historical and cultural heritage of Guåhan, the Marianas, and wider Micronesia for future generations, encouraging the exchange of ideas and providing a platform to address important issues facing the community. This valuable work is not only local but also part of a broader network through the National Endowment for the Humanities and the Federation of State Humanities Councils.

We hope you continue supporting our work and subscribe to our newsletter for updates: https://humanitiesguahan.us9.list-manage.com/subscribe?u=64a8a90779478504dc50ef58f&id=8883ef1195

Photos from Humanities Guåhan's post 06/10/2023

Celebrating the Humanities📚✨Did you know that the term ‘humanities’ dates back to ancient Greece and Rome when scholars studied the ‘studia humanitatis’? These disciplines, including history, literature, philosophy, and more, have been the foundational in our understanding of human thought, history, and culture.

Today, the humanities continue to play a vital role in our lives. They challenge our perspectives, question our assumptions, and foster a deeper understanding of the world around us. Public Humanities bridges the gap between academia and the public, showing us how these disciplines are incredibly relevant to our everyday lives.

Let’s celebrate the humanities for their power to inspire critical thinking, creativity, and empathy. They help us navigate the complexities of our world and connect us to our shared human experience. 🌍💡

Photos from Humanities Guåhan's post 05/10/2023

Happy National Arts & Humanities Month (NAHM) from our team 🎭⛵️🎨🌺 October is NAHM—a collective recognition of the importance of culture in America. NAHM was launched by Americans for the Arts more than 30 years ago as National Arts Week in honor of the twentieth anniversary of the National Endowment for the Arts and National Endowment for the Humanities.

As part of NAHM, Humanities Guåhan will be featuring a range of digital content on our Instagram to celebrate our staff, facilitators, community, grants and our ongoing work on the island. Stay tuned for updates!

Photos from Humanities Guåhan's post 22/09/2023

💬🙌🏽Humanities Guåhan is thankful to partner with participants of the Sagan Mami Enrichment Center for an engaging three week long Community Conversation series on belonging and community.

The Sagan Mami Program is operated by Guma’ Mami, Inc., a local nonprofit providing supports and services to individuals with disabilities. Sagan Mami offers a daytime Enrichment Center, an evening Drop-In Center, supported employment and peer mentorship training for adult individuals recovering from serious mental illness who are either homeless or at risk of being homeless.

Timeline photos 01/06/2023

🌈 Like many in Guåhan, we are slowly recovering personally and collectively at Humanities Guåhan from Typhoon Mawar. Given the intermittent network and power, we have been unable to keep up with our social media accounts or access our online/phone services.

Our current programs are also on hold until further notice. We appreciate your patience and understanding. Wishing everyone a safe and speedy recovery. Si yu'os ma'åse! 🙏

Photos from Humanities Guåhan's post 14/05/2023

☀️Magof Ha'ånen Mannåna! Best wishes for a happy, safe and blessed day to all the mothers and mother figures in our lives, near and far, living and in spirit. 🌺

Photos from Humanities Guåhan's post 11/05/2023

In Guåhan, we live in a strange space of contradictions. We are citizens of the most powerful and celebrated democracy in the world, and yet, we are in the shadows, on the margins. The inability to fully participate in democracy and exercise inalienable rights has affected and shaped generations of CHamorus. Yet many of these important stories have for more than a century been drowned out by distance, by time, by the island’s seeming smallness, from the centers of power that govern the United States and its territories.
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We don’t believe that distance, time, or seeming smallness diminishes the immense value of and our need for the stories, voices and perspectives of the CHamoru people. We believe that a strong democracy depends on ensuring there is space for ideas to flow, for many voices to sound out and be heard. A strong democracy depends even more so on the openness of its citizens to diverse perspectives, on thoughtful discussion and on the power of listening.
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To foster community discussion on these issues of civic engagement and democracy, Humanities Guåhan presented Unincorporated: Votings, Voices and Visions para Guåhan, a webinar series and magazine, both online and in print, exploring diverse CHamoru perspectives, stories, and historical, creative and personal reflections — which have been historically marginalized — on the island’s current unincorporated status and lack of voting rights at the national level, self-determination and future political status. A strong democracy is an ocean of voices, and we hope our magazine reflects this.
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We are a humanities council with ancestry throughout the Pacific and beyond, and we believe deeply in the value of the stories of all peoples for whom Guåhan is home. We chose this project, centered on the CHamoru people, the indigenous people of Guåhan — our families, our friends — with respect and sorrow for the injuries of history, hope for the future, and love for Guåhan.
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Unincorporated: Voting, Voices and Visions para Guåhan” is made possible with funding support from The Andrew W. Mellon Foundation in partnership with the Federation of State Humanities Councils. Any views expressed in the webinar series and magazine do not necessarily represent those of the National Endowment for the Humanities, The Andrew W. Mellon Foundation, the Federation of State Humanities Councils, or Humanities Guåhan.
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Photos from Humanities Guåhan's post 10/05/2023

Storytelling, oral histories and cultural traditions throughout Pacific Islands societies are important and highly respected forms of knowledge. Such knowledge is passed down through families, clans and communities over generations and/or reiterated in a more contemporary context through narratives, poetry, performance and other creative forms. Storytelling is therefore a part of Pacific Islander identity and is a lived experience.
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In 2020, Humanities Guåhan presented the Kuentusi i Tano’ digital storytelling project exploring indigenous cultural and spiritual connections with the land and preserving Guåhan’s cultural heritage. This project allows for the transmission of knowledge and stories through digital oral traditions to future generations of CHamoru and other peoples of the Pacific to learn from and appreciate.
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Kuentusi I Tano' is made possibly a grant from the Guam Economic Development Authority Quality Community Contribution program and has allowed Humanities Guåhan to further develop a new corpus of indigenous knowledge, perspectives, and practices in free and accessible digital spaces.
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The Kuentusi i Tano' series stems from Humanities Guåhan’s Kuentusi i Hanom (Speaking to Water)digital storytelling collection, which was launched in 2017 and explores indigenous connections to water. Together, these series highlight the importance of place -- inclusive of both i tano' yan i hanom (land and water) -- and the important cultural stories and voices embedded within these places.
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Videos (show all)

Masters of the Currents on Guam
"I can win. Oh, I know I can win," Māori and Pākehā poet and performer Hinemoana sings during a community performance at...
Here's a behind the scenes look at the way E'ka Florals created the floral arrangements for our Community Presentation w...
"I think with this program, a lot of them blossomed." Joni Kerr, Taking Root 2018 Curriculum Committee Member, talks abo...
Read Aloud with Cathering Payne
Master Navigator Larry Raigetal talks about how receiving a grant from Humanities Guåhan helped him to engage and work o...
Elfrie Koshiba on Humanities Guåhan Programs
I Karabao gi Paingen Christmas with PIBBA
Virtual Family Story Hour: Cultivating Literacy in Micronesia
Automatic
Art & Sovereignty: Artists’ Responses to Democracy & CHamoru Self-Determination
To Swim with Eels by Emelihter Kihleng

Location

Address


222 Chalan Santo Papa, Reflection Center, Suite 106
Hagatna
96910
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