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Ramona Peters holding and looking at a brown clay pot with white inlay gliphs
Artist and Mashpee Wampanoag tribal member Ramona Peters, whose Indigenous name is Nosapocket, sits in her Mashpee, Massachusetts home holding her latest original piece, an ahkuhq or cooking vessel titled “Earth Bound,” which will have a permanent home on display inside Harvard Divinity School’s Swartz Hall. The new artwork offers a “living Indigenous presence at HDS.” Photo by Anthony Trujillo

A 'Living Indigenous Presence'

Artist and Mashpee Wampanoag tribal member Ramona Peters's latest original piece, "Earth Bound," is on display in Swartz Hall and consists of "clay derived from shell, rock, minerals, memory, experience, and ancestral DNA."

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Ann Braude

At Harvard Divinity’s Women’s Studies in Religion Program, Scholars Produce Generations of Knowledge

September 28, 2022

WSRP research associates create and contribute to stories of women and religion that have often been overlooked

On the periphery of the Harvard campus lies the Carriage House, a place that pulses with rigorous scholarship and robust personal and academic growth. It is home of the Women’s Studies in Religion Program (WSRP) at Harvard Divinity School (HDS), and it is a space where stories are exhumed and illuminated by some of the best and brightest scholars of today.... Read more about At Harvard Divinity’s Women’s Studies in Religion Program, Scholars Produce Generations of Knowledge

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