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喜马拉雅
网易云音乐

Episode 16 | 酷儿,合唱,与打拳

这期播客节目录制于六月的尾巴,而每年的六月份又被称为同志骄傲月,是支持性/别多元群体发声的一个国际性节日。在这期节目中,我们邀请到了上海第一支也是目前唯一一支由LGBTQ社群及友好人士自发组织成立的混声合唱团体——双曲线合唱团——的成员。Ta们不仅跟我们聊到了双曲线合唱团的过去、现在与未来,也谈到性向的流动性、LGBTQ社群内成员与友好人士(Ally)的关系、以及性少数群体内部存在的不平等等话题。我们还请到了曾经和双曲线合作过的上海青艾组织成员Ben,他作为双曲线的老朋友分享了一些感受和想法。在这个显得格外安静的骄傲月,我们希望用这期播客传递一个温柔、坚定、默契的眼神。希望你有接收到。

Episode 15 | 就算只是大厦里的螺丝钉,也要做清醒的那一颗

我们的世界充满不平等的规则和资源分配体系。一定资源和特权的持有者,如何服务于那些被现有规则边缘化的群体?怀抱公益理想的人们,是否又如何能够撬动看似坚如磐石的结构性问题?这期播客节目我们邀请了两位有公益理想的的年轻人,聊了聊ta们在各自平台上的公益实践。两位嘉宾有哪些令自己骄傲的成绩和事迹,被怎样的自我怀疑所困扰,对于公益行动者的角色与作用又有何种思考······这场谈话酣畅,又似乎意犹未尽。

Episode 14 | 母亲节特辑:妈妈,其实我一直想问你

这是unCoVer的母亲节特别策划——「对话母亲」系列的第一期。我们列了一份有点尖锐的,给妈妈的问题清单,希望通过孩子与母亲之间的私人问答来理解母亲,呈现母亲与孩子关系的复杂性,以及时代背景、成长环境、教育、价值观等各方面的差异如何与爱交缠在一起,发生各种协商和碰撞。

Episode 13 | 当朋友告诉我ta被家暴了,我的第一反应是

不久前,一篇题为“另一个拉姆“的文章在朋友圈刷屏。故事的主人公马金瑜曾是一线记者,2012年同蜂农谢德成(又名扎西)结婚,后定居青海藏区。而外界看来世外桃源般的生活背后,则隐匿着丈夫长期的家暴虐待。在金瑜的自白中,家暴是藏区女工中常见的遭遇,女工们常常“头发蓬乱着来上班,脸被扇肿了”,或曾“被掐住脖子, 男人的拳头,一拳头一拳头砸在脑袋上”,而她也多次遭受家暴,被打到眼球充血,一度濒临流产。。。点击收听分享会录音转录后的播客内容。或许在了解了反家暴志愿者林爽的经历,以及对反家暴支持体系有了更系统的认识之后,我们每个人都能成为反家暴的小火苗,去向身边的人传播反家暴知识;也能够在家暴发生时,去为受害者提供一些力所能及的帮助。

Episode 12 | 冲击,共情,行动,收获 – ”天下有情人“的过去这“疫”年

过去这一年,我们有幸结识了一批同是“天下有情人”的伙伴。借着周年特别企划的机会,我们联系了几位新老朋友,问了问ta们对2020年初至今的哪些事印象深刻,个人经历与公共生活又有怎样的交错。你可以在公众号@unCoVer疫中人而unCoVer的三位成员——徽音、Lili和Joyce除了收集和整理这些回答,也展开了一次随心而至的聊天,回顾了自己这一年的收获和改变。

Episode 11 | 别用“精英”眼光,想象“低端”人口 | 李一凡 x 程华宇

杀马特们如何理解自己留守儿童的成长经历?美国有没有可以跟杀马特比较的亚文化群体?城中村是怎么形成的?是否跟美国的“Ghetto”有可比性?艺术实践与创新教育如何介入公共生活?艺术家和学者如何互相取长补短,发展可持续的合作模式?在本期播客中,我们跟两位嘉宾聊了聊以上问题,以及更多。

Episode 10 | 去他*的东方梦:名字、身份和权力

本期我们邀请到两位活跃的女权主义者,夏楠和雷雷,与我和Joyce一同探讨名字、文学和女性。uncover在微信公众号上与读者在英文名故事上有很多有爱互动,这次与Joyce夏楠和雷雷就更加深入地探讨了其中暗藏的性别观念与身份塑造。小小姓名的改变是个人与社会环境互动的见证,有时也是深思熟虑后塑造个性的外在表达;“名字”也不止于狭隘的个人视角,而与性别的权力结构紧密相连。

Episode 9 | 从Papi酱聊到美国夫人:女权主义者可以是任何人

今天,在我们所熟悉的大部分社会和文化中,子女大多冠父姓;在有些国家,女性结婚后从夫姓的做法也很普遍。不论时空变化,冠姓作为法律规范、习俗以及生活实践,始终与权力和身份息息相关。知道这些,并不能阻止我们上个月看到papi酱上热搜的时候一,脸,懵,圈。为什么仅仅因为让孩子随了父姓,papi酱就“独立女性人设崩塌”?为什么一条平常不过的微博,能引发网友们的大讨论?这其中彰显出女性群体内部怎样的分歧和张力?冠姓在其它一些国家和文化中有怎样的习俗?本期播客,我们从papi酱这一热点出发,聊了聊关于冠姓、女性角色以及女权主义身份认同的问题

Episode 8 | Art in Crisis: From AIDS to 9/11 to COVID-19

Art-making as a political action can be healing and powerful, albeit its paradox and limitations. From AIDS to 9/11 to the current pandemic, art allows people to negotiate the past and present crises. It creates ripples in us that extend to places oceans away, and to another suffering human being. What are the differences and similarities of art-making in these crises? How is art able to relate to people? What are the moral responsibilities in engaging with aesthetics against the backdrop of great human suffering? In early April, we invited a literature student and an artist to talk to us about these questions. 

Episode 7 | Higher Education Insiders: Crossing the River by Feeling the Stones

For global universities that celebrate and rely on diversity, international mobility and cross-border exchange, there are extra layers of the COVID-19 impact. Confronted with the harsh realities of travel restrictions and border control, the foreign and study-abroad student populations have experienced a series of non-voluntary movements and emotional turmoil. How are universities in China and the U.S. responding to the unprecedented challenges? In dealing with the crisis, how are student affairs professionals “crossing the river by feeling the stones”? In early April, we spoke with three higher ed insiders, and this issue presents the highlights from our conversations. 

Episode 6 | Xenophobia in the Time of Culture, Race and Stigma

A panel discussion: “Xenophobia in the Time of Coronavirus: Culture, Race & Stigma.” The panelists discussed the social, political and historical contexts in which China’s citizens, members of its diaspora and people of Asian descent have been stigmatized as carriers of contagion in the time of COVID-19. Looking at both history and the current phenomenon, the panelists examined narratives that link the imagining of an infectious disease with the imagining of “the other.” In addition, they commented on the recent reports of xenophobic incidents targeting African nationals in China, highlighting the historical and psychological roots of racial prejudice.

Episode 5 | “一个九岁的小朋友,像明晃晃的小行星在你身边燃烧”

新冠肺炎疫情让许多家庭体验了长时间的密集相处。对于有的人来说,这是久违的沟通感情的契机。对另外一些人来说,从早到晚与家人捆绑是令人抓狂的事。某微信公众号发布上海代市长任职讲话的消息时,家长们的留言分成立场鲜明的两派,从中可以看出家长们的不同心态。本期播客的连线发生在3月,我们与菁,Lesley,Judy,David聊了聊疫情期间家人的相处、伴侣的分工、孩子的教育、代际间的矛盾等等。TA们的分享里交织着羁绊、欢乐、拉扯、慰藉和哭笑不得。也许,家就是这些的总和。

Episode 4 | We Must Love One Another or Die

In this special episode, we want to take the time to mourn, commemorate, and remember the lost lives in the COVID-19 pandemic. The British-American poet Wystan Hugh Auden wrote the poem “September 1, 1939” in the wake of World War 2. This provocative poem expresses the poet’s deep disappointment, exasperation, and sharp critique, with hope rendered more salient in the last two stanzas. This poem sheds light on how we might remember and reflect and respond to the current pandemic.

Episode 3 | We Shall Still Wish. We Shall Still Sing.

In the past issues, we have attempted to speak to our readers not only through text but also through thoughtfully selected music. In this issue, we share with you a playlist of the eight songs that have been included in some previous posts. Of course, by doing this we are trying to give ourselves a much needed break. It can also be a much needed opportunity for you to look back at some of our earlier content. Click that “play” button. Let’s unwind, recharge and carry on.

Episode 2 | “To Write Poetry After Auschwitz Is Barbaric” – Is Literature Barbaric in the Time of Coronavirus?

Three conversations, four cities, five poets/translators – About poetry and literature in the time of coronavirus.

*Conversations in Chinese.

Episode 1 | The Praised, The Displayed, The Neglected

In this very first episode of our show, we present you an online panel discussion named “Women in the Time of Coronavirus: Action, Contribution and Media Representation.” Guest panelists are Alex Li, editor-in-chief of BiedeGirls; Sakura Chan, founder of GirlSUP Shanghai; and Jing Wang, a postdoctoral fellow at NYU Shanghai. Along with Joyce Tan, moderator of the discussion, the three panelists shared their observations and thoughts on the COVID-19 outbreak through the lens of gender. Starting with the neglected needs of female medical workers on the front line, the panelists had a discussion on gender culture, media representation, civil society, and other social issues that intersect with gender.

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