Global Orientation on Culture + Ethics

Enjoyed participating in this conference. Our students are heading out across the globe with good intentions and difficult questions about what it means to photograph in new communities.

GO! Global Orientation 2016:  Saturday, April 2, 9:30 a.m. – 3 p.m.The GO! Global Orientation on Culture + Ethics is designed to help students evaluate expectations, anticipate potential cultural and ethical challenges, prepare for engagement in communities, and develop intercultural competencies.


Susan Harbage Page

UNC Women’s and Gender Studies Department
Assistant Professor
Susan Harbage Page is a visual artist with a background in photography and site-specific installation. Her work explores immigration, race, gender, and nation. For almost ten years she has been making annual pilgrimages to the U.S.–Mexico Border to photograph the objects left behind by immigrants as they enter the United States. Her work is currently on view at the Baltimore Museum of Art in the exhibition “Imagining Home.” Harbage Page has exhibited nationally and internationally in Bulgaria, France, Italy, Germany, Israel, the United States, and China. Amongst Page’s numerous awards are fellowships from the North Carolina Arts Council, the Camargo Foundation, and funding from the Andy Warhol Foundation and the Fulbright Program. Susan Harbage Page is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Women’s and Gender Studies at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. She received the Carolina Women’s Center Faculty Scholar Award UNC (2014), a fellowship from the Institute for the Arts and Humanities UNC (2015), and an Academic Excellence Award from the Institute for Arts and Humanities UNC (2016). She received her B.M. and M.M. (saxophone performance) from Michigan State University and an M.F.A. (photography) from the San Francisco Art Institute as well as a Certificate of Knowledge of the Italian Language from the University for Foreigners in Perugia, Italy.

My Presenters Sessions

Saturday, April 2


Borders and Belonging: Photographing Your Journey LIMITEDSusan Harbage Page

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