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Interactive Audiovisual Projects on Minority Issues in Media

Choose a project to explore

Choose one of the projects listed below.

All these audiovisual projects address issues related to minorities in the media. Two of the three projects are about refugees, and one is about COVID and incarcerated people.

For the refugee ones, it is essential to reflect on the refugee world crisis while reflecting on films' contributions to this debate on forced migration.

For Exposed, it is essential to reflect on the COVID-19 confinement while reflecting on the project's contributions to this debate on racism, incarceration, and isolation.

One common trait is that all three projects are interactive, and you can create and navigate differently every time you see them.   

However, the Roxham project has 32 stories. So, if you address just one story is not enough. To get a better understanding of the project, the minimum should be three to four stories to have a better understanding of the interactive project.

  • An Immersive Experience Based on 32 Stories. (Canada, 2018) Michel Huneault
  • This is an interactive project online produced by National Film Board of Canada. In early 2017, the number of asylum seekers arriving at Roxham Road sharply increased. This quiet and practically unknown road between the United States and Canada became the location with the largest number of irregular border crossings in the country. The Roxhamexperience takes us to the moments when Royal Canadian Mounted Police (RCMP) officers intercept these individuals in exchanges that are as regulated as they are tense.
  • https://roxham.nfb.ca/
  • Refugee Republic (Warning: it seems the project's website is not working correctly)
  • Refugee Republic is an interactive transmedia documentary about everyday life in Domiz Camp, a Syrian refugee camp in northern Iraq. The aim of the makers, artist Jan Rothuizen, multimedia journalist Martijn van Tol and photographer Dirk Jan Visser, is to enrich the existing image of refugee camps by building an anatomical sketch of everyday life in the camp, through a combination of drawings, film, photography, sound and text to create a sensory experience.
  • https://refugeerepublic.submarinechannel.com/
  • Exposed by Sharon Daniel
  • EXPOSED documents the spread of COVID-19, over time, inside these prisons, jails, and detention centers, from the perspective of prisoners, detainees, and their families. Quotes, audio clips, and statistics collected from a comprehensive array of online publications and broadcasts, are assembled into an interactive timeline that, on each day, offers abundant testimony to the risk and trauma that prisoners experience under coronavirus quarantine.
  • https://www.unjustlyexposed.com

A response (or reaction) paper differs from the formal review primarily in that it is written in the first person. Unlike in more formal writing, the use of phrases like "I thought" and "I believe" is encouraged in a response paper. In a response paper, you will still need to write a formal assessment of the work you're observing (this could be a film, a work of art, or a book), but you will also add your own personal reaction and impressions to the report. You will use the common framework for your response paper: a summary of the work with several of your own thoughts and assessments mixed in.

A response paper is your chance to communicate in writing your personal viewpoint and personal learning as they relate specifically to the book, essay, paper, article, etc. in question and the ideas and values contained therein. A good response paper will artfully make a connection between the subject at hand, your own experience, and your course subjects/themes. You are being asked to bring your reading experience into a context that is meaningful to you and related to your course, born of the interaction of reader's and writer's meanings.

Your reader is familiar with the book and is interested in discerning how deeply you have thought about the concepts, values, belief systems and attitudes that exist at the heart of the work. A response paper is a conversation, a dialogue with the work/author. It is a personal statement of one's epistemology, even of one's own spiritual experience. It is relaxed, clear, uncensored.

When reading, that is dialoguing with the text, keep in mind that every author writes to make a point, to promote a position, a set of beliefs or values.

Your first task in a response paper is to tell your reader what you think these are. This conveys to the reader not only that you have read the book, but how well you have analyzed its content.

Your second task it to reflect on the point, positions, and values you have ascribed to the work. Spend time with the author's position and discern whether that perspective is aligned with your own experience or not. Whatever you discover in reflecting on the author's position and how it relates to your own position and values becomes the raw material for addressing the next task of the response paper.

Within the written paper, the third task is to describe the outcome of the process mentioned above. Specifically, address how the reading's perspective and you own interweave. Do they agree? Are they similar in some way? Are they at odds? What is the conflict? How has seeing things from the author's perspective changed (or reaffirmed) your own viewpoint? Tell why all of this is so.

gh. To get a better understanding of the project, the minimum should be three to four stories to have a better understanding of the interactive project.

  • An Immersive Experience Based on 32 Stories. (Canada, 2018) Michel Huneault
  • This is an interactive project online produced by National Film Board of Canada. In early 2017, the number of asylum seekers arriving at Roxham Road sharply increased. This quiet and practically unknown road between the United States and Canada became the location with the largest number of irregular border crossings in the country. The Roxhamexperience takes us to the moments when Royal Canadian Mounted Police (RCMP) officers intercept these individuals in exchanges that are as regulated as they are tense.
  • https://roxham.nfb.ca/
  • Refugee Republic (Warning: it seems the project's website is not working correctly)
  • Refugee Republic is an interactive transmedia documentary about everyday life in Domiz Camp, a Syrian refugee camp in northern Iraq. The aim of the makers, artist Jan Rothuizen, multimedia journalist Martijn van Tol and photographer Dirk Jan Visser, is to enrich the existing image of refugee camps by building an anatomical sketch of everyday life in the camp, through a combination of drawings, film, photography, sound and text to create a sensory experience.
  • https://refugeerepublic.submarinechannel.com/
  • Exposed by Sharon Daniel
  • EXPOSED documents the spread of COVID-19, over time, inside these prisons, jails, and detention centers, from the perspective of prisoners, detainees, and their families. Quotes, audio clips, and statistics collected from a comprehensive array of online publications and broadcasts, are assembled into an interactive timeline that, on each day, offers abundant testimony to the risk and trauma that prisoners experience under coronavirus quarantine.
  • https://www.unjustlyexposed.com

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