Projekt skončil v roce 2013

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Pentatonické muzicírování, pečení kynutého těsta, vyprávěná a hraná pohádka ve waldorfské školce (2 účasti)

Termín:4.4.2012 (7:45 – 14:00)
Místo konání:Waldorfská základní škola a mateřská škola Olomouc
Anotace:Význam rytmu a pravidelnosti pro první sedmiletí dítěte v souvislosti s ročními obdobími, práce s modelovacím včelím voskem a ovčím rounem, práce dětí na zahradě, význam ročních slavností, malba akvarelem, ranní kruh v angličtině, pentatonické muzicírování, pečení kynutého těsta, vyprávěná a hraná pohádka ve waldorfské školce.













































Trans human beings have an extended history in Appalachia – however politicians opt to forget about it

G. Samantha Rosenthal is co-founder of the Southwest Virginia LGBTQ+ History Project
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In current public debate during the South, transness – the truth of being transgender – is framed as a type of recent social contagion.
Count me among the stricken.
When I first moved to Appalachia in 2015, I predicted to discover a adverse surroundings for my very own transition. Instead, I met trans human beings of all ages whose tales demonstrate that there is not anything new about being transgender in southwest Virginia.
Yet this extremely good records is all however forgotten.
When politicians frame transgender teenagers as a new phenomenon, they ignore the fact that gender nonconforming young people have existed for generations. Without a ancient perspective, selections may be made that negatively impact younger humans.
For example, latest legislation inside the South has centered on prohibiting transgender youths from plenty of sports, along with college athletics and lifesaving health care.
In southwest Virginia, numerous county college forums within the summer time of 2021 voted to reject new state hints aimed toward imparting guide for transgender students.
And in November, Glenn Youngkin gained the Virginia governorship on a platform of “dad and mom’ rights,” building on the furor of mother and father regarding the kingdom’s overreach on curricular subjects and guidelines concerning trans college students.
This ongoing panic over transgender bodies is proof of the growing visibility of transgender people in rural America. As a trans lady who researches and writes about transgender history, I understand this records properly.
In my ebook “Living Queer History: Remembrance and Belonging in a Southern City,” I write approximately Miss Carolyn. She grew up in rural West Virginia within the Nineteen Fifties and Sixties.
As she tells it: “I always been Carolyn from 5 all of the manner as much as sixty seven. But I constantly been, I always recognize the way I become.” As a teenager, she might sneak out late at night time with a friend, each of them dressed in women’s garments, and dance sexily down the streets.
But it wasn’t until she moved to Roanoke, Virginia, in 1972 that she changed into able to become her complete self. She started acting on vicinity levels as a queen and labored downtown as a sex worker. In an technology of desegregation, she have become the primary Black queen to win the place’s foremost drag festival in 1975.
When a university student interviewed her in 2018 approximately her existence, she stated a few people name her “she,” a few name her “he,” and she doesn’t thoughts which you use. She stated that the word “transgender” wasn’t a component when she was developing up and popping out, however if she had regarded what she is aware of now she would have claimed “transgender” for herself.
Carolyn become no longer on my own. She mentored numerous other queens in Roanoke who labored at nightclubs and in the streets.
One of these performers become a young white trans female named Rhoda who grew up in Roanoke within the Nineteen Fifties. While attending college, Rhoda underwent “a battery of psychological checks,” as she placed it. Ultimately, a physician on the University of Virginia’s Gender Identity Program prescribed her with the hormones estrogen and progestin.
By the time she took the stage in Roanoke in 1977 she had visible breasts. She had currently changed her felony identity and turned into making ready to marry a man and stay her life as a girl.
“I’m a transsexual – a lady,” she advised a nearby mag in 1977. “Ever due to the fact I can consider, that’s the manner I’ve felt.”
Outside the world of clubs, every other white trans lady named Rona become a local activist who inside the 1970s distributed literature approximately transgender households to neighborhood public libraries.
She also made sure neighborhood police departments had up to date information on transgender human beings. In 1980, she helped to found the primary transgender organization in southwest Virginia, a budding bankruptcy of the national Society for the Second Self, or Tri-Ess. Rona raised the difficulty of transgender rights in southwest Virginia 5 decades before local school forums right here might go back to the problem.
Transgender records has the power to form contemporary studies of belonging. For trans youths in rural communities, records may be a device now not only for knowing the past however for reimagining our present.
These stories let younger humans realize that they're no longer on my own, that they are not the first to war, and that they have a proper to be here.
For several years I co-led a workshop with the Southwest Virginia LGBTQ+ History Project at a summer camp for LGBTQ young adults within the Appalachian Mountains. This workshop, “Living Trans History,” asked members, some of whom have been as younger as center faculty age, to study excerpts from oral histories with trans elders.
After analyzing the transcripts, the youths had been placed into small organizations and tasked with growing quick theatrical performances that delivered those elders’ stories to life. One institution created a skit centered on the role of the church in denouncing gender nonconformity. Another overall performance centered on a trans girl who discovered an not likely home in a tough-and-tumble bar. Another turned into approximately a sex worker who worked the streets of Roanoke.
After their performances, we asked the campers to reflect on their stories with these stories. They highlighted the similarities and variations across the generations and remarked on their new understanding of themselves. They additionally realized that they were not the primary trans humans to live in southwest Virginia, a popularity that could foster a renewed sense of that means and belonging.
If rural transgender records is introduced to light, perhaps it's going to assist communities inclusive of mine don't forget that trans humans have continually been right here.
[Over 140,000 readers depend upon The Conversation’s newsletters to recognize the sector. Sign up nowadays.]
Transness itself is a reminder of the past – an assigned intercourse, a given call, a pubescent body. It is tough for trans people to break out from that history, and it may feel like abuse. Perhaps that’s why queer studies pupil Heather Love writes that for LGBTQ human beings, “The challenge is to have interaction with the beyond without being destroyed by it.”
Trans youths experience the abuse of having their personal private histories used towards them by using faculty administrators and sometimes via their personal dad and mom. But they need to recognize a richer archive than just what’s revealed on their beginning certificates. Trans history has the electricity to transform. It offers groups the equipment they want for making more secure areas for all.

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Lektor:Mgr. Markéta Maléřová

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