jeudi 19 novembre de 18:30 à 20:30
Recent media articles have complained of London being 'sold off to foreigners' It is certainly true that parts of London have drastically changed in appearance in recent years but what impact has there been on the African-Caribbean community ? Black History Walks have hosted a number of educational events on the Windrush generation, civil rights and housing in Brixton,Notting Hill and Hackney but some of our venues no longer exist due to gentrification.
Senior Lecturer Charmaine Brown will give an illustrated talk via Zoom on the regeneration of Peckham and its impact on the African-Caribbean community. Her talk will cover:
- What is gentrification ? Positives and negatives
- Peckham's history: Rural farms, upper class ghetto, urban warzone
- Black British Civil Rights in Southwark
- Black Empowerment via Wealth Creation: 'Box hand' and 'Sou Sou'
- How African-Caribbean people regenerated Peckham before "Regeneration"
- Depopulation, Re-population and racist shops
There will also be a short presentation from BHW on international comparisons (USA, Brazil, South Africa) and the hidden Black history in London's streets. Zoom link will be sent one hour before the event is due to start.
Other coming events:
- African Women Resistance Leaders: Political and Spiritual course
- Black History Bus Tour
- Black History River Cruise
- The history of the Black Image
- Jim Kelly, Kung Fu and Black British Civil Rights
- Medical Apartheid: European experiments on African bodies
- The Black history of video games
- Black Cowgirls and Cowboys, real and imagined
About the Speaker: Charmaine Brown BA, MSc, Cert Ed, RSA Adv Dip, Certificate in teaching Adult Literacy, CeLTT
Ms Brown is a Senior Lecturer in Politics, Education and Cultural Studies at Greenwich University and trains teachers in the lifelong learning sector. She has advised various local authority community groups on the transition in the management of educational provisions following incorporation in 1992. Charmaine is a Skills for Life subject specialist and has taught English for speakers of other languages (ESOL) and literacy for a number of years. She holds Fellow status as a member of the Institute for Learning. She also led a successful campaign against racism in shops in Peckham High Street and is a trustee for a community centre in Peckham where she has lived for 20 years.
For her professional doctorate Charmaine is researching ‘the responses of teacher educators to the professionalisation agenda – a study of attitudes, intentions and behaviour using theory of planned behaviour as a theoretical perspective’