That’s me perfoming at the beginning of the video circa 1998 as part of the Street Culture festival called Escape Artists.
“The Power of Stories: Tracing the Creating Thread and Healing the Self Whole”
by: Carly Stasko
Click here for full PDF of book.
The Quest for Meaning: Teaching, Learning and the Arts presents a narrative, arts-based approach to pedagogy and research in higher education. Through narratives of experience, the book offers revealing, poignant examples of the transformative power of the arts and of narrative inquiry in learners’ lives, and of the centrality of story in their ongoing quest for meaning.
My first story as a freelancer at the CBC radio’s show DNTO (Definitely Not the Opera) will air this Saturday at some point between 2-4pm (probably closer to the start). Alternatively, as of Monday March 15th the broadcast will be posted online here: http://www.cbc.ca/dnto. It can also be downloaded off iTunes.
The topic this week is “On the Phone”. It will explore how we change when we’re on the phone and how we use phon
es as a tool, beyond basic communication.
Here is the blurb about my story from their site: “When Carly Stasko was being treated for cancer she had no idea that a phone message would be an integral part of her cure. She’ll tell us her story.”
I hope you can check it out – I’m really excited about this! And please, let me know what you think!
WANT TO HEAR MORE PODCASTS?
You can listen to the radio documentary “Ring that Bell” that I produced in 2006 for CBC’s Outfront.
You can also see video of my cancer- free happy dance by clicking here.
The Corporate Assault on Youth: Commercialism, Exploitation, and the End of Innocence.
Edited by: Deron Boyles
Peter Lang Publishers, 2008
Chapter 6: “Packaging Youth and Selling Tomorrow: Deconstructing the Myths of Marketalkracy”
by: Carly Stasko & Trevor Norris
The Corporate Assault on Youth examines childhood as a social construction increasingly influenced by corporations and commercialism. Through case studies, critical analysis, and historical/philosophical research, the essays collected here expose the degree to which children are unwitting targets of marketing. With topics ranging from the presence of media branding in schools and school supplies to the subtler ways in which the public education system is influenced by corporate ideologies and purposes, this book draws much-needed attention to how educators, administrators, policymakers, parents, and children can become aware of, and counterbalance, the effects of the commercialism that is overwhelming students’ understanding of the world and their place within it.
“(r)Evolutionary Healing: Jamming with Culture and Shifting the Power”
by: Carly Stasko
This collection provides an interdisciplinary examination of young women’s multilayered lives. Contributors from fields such as education, gender and cultural studies, sociology, psychology and politics – as well as young women themselves – wrestle with both subculture theory and feminism as they attempt to understand contemporary strategies for connection and social action. They also offer insights into an understanding of how today’s young women conceive of their relationships and networks with other young women in the absence of older style feminist frameworks; and what their experiences can offer for the development of more relevant explanations of youths’ social and political identities and cultures.
Girls Who Bite Back: Witches, Mutants, Slayers and Freaks
Editor: Emily Pohl-Weary
Sumach Press, 2004
“How to Be Your Own Superhero: A Chronicle of Experimentation And Fascination”
by: Carly Stasko
Taking on the bombshell spies, slayers, witches and assassins who are fighting their way into movies and television shows everywhere, Girls Who Bite Back examines what these new role models for young women are really about. Other contributors include: Superheroes like Sonja Ahlers, Hiromi Goto, Carly Stasko, Sophie Levy, Daniel Heath-Justice, Nalo Hopkinson, Shary Boyle, Zoe Whittall, Larissa Lai.