26 Matching Annotations
  1. Nov 2021
  2. Jun 2021
    1. "In Colormute, Pollock(2004) makes specific suggestions for addressing the fear of talking about race: “In all conversations about race, I think, educators should be prepared to do three things:ask provocative questions, navigate predictable debates,and talkmore about talking”(p. 221, italics in original)"

    2. "Music education students enter universities from diverse backgrounds that include musical experiences in “subaltern” musical practices (rock bands, music theatre, hip hop, and other genres). After four years or so in the institutional environment, we send them out to the world somehow convinced that what they ought to be teaching is the Western canon."

  3. Apr 2021
  4. Mar 2021
    1. Aju ren gi tàng na lool.

      Le pèlerinage de cette année a été très pénible.

      aj+u (aj) gi -- pilgrimage to Mecca. 🕋

      ren ji -- current year; this year. 🗓

      gi -- the.

      tàng v. -- be hot 🥵; be cranky, be snappy 😡.

      na -- has been (?).

      lool adv. -- very, much, too much.

  5. Feb 2021
  6. Dec 2020
  7. Nov 2020
  8. Oct 2020
  9. Sep 2020
  10. Jul 2020
    1. "that text has been removed from the official version on the Apache site." This itself is also not good. If you post "official" records but then quietly edit them over time, I have no choice but to assume bad faith in all the records I'm shown by you. Why should I believe anything Apache board members claim was "minuted" but which in fact it turns out they might have just edited into their records days, weeks or years later? One of the things I particularly watch for in modern news media (where no physical artefact captures whatever "mistakes" are published as once happened with newspapers) is whether when they inevitably correct a mistake they _acknowledge_ that or they instead just silently change things.
  11. Jan 2020
    1. I also dislike the use of @ for this. It looks very weird and evokes strong references to instance variables in my mind. I'm not sure which characters exactly are an option, but I think we should avoid the use of @. Will something like %1 work? (that's what Clojure uses, which % being the same as %1.
  12. Jan 2019