Celebrate Asian Pacific Heritage Month With University Libraries Multimedia
To celebrate Asian Pacific Heritage Month, the University Libraries Multimedia Department has compiled a list of streaming videos available to all students, staff and faculty. Physical items are also available on display in the department, which is located on the lobby level of Mullins Library.
Better Luck Tomorrow
A group of overachieving Asian American high school seniors dips into extra-curricular criminal activities.
A Girl from Hunan
The family of 12-year-old Xiao Xiao arranges her marriage to a 2-year-old boy and sends her to a remote village, where she lives with her prospective in-laws and raises the boy mostly by herself. Four years later, Xiao Xiao succumbs to the charms of a farmhand and finds herself in danger. In a world where dishonored women can be put to death, her future is far from certain.
A year after his wife's murder, Qi works alone in a small teashop. With barely enough money to live on, he and his three closest friends hatch a devious scheme to live a million-yuan life.
Directed by triple Sundance award-winning filmmaker Arthur Dong, this documentary weaves together actors, directors, writers and movie icons who have defined American feature films, from the silent era to the current new wave of Asian American cinema. Hollywood Chinese reveals long-untold stories behind the Asian faces that have graced the silver screen.
Ancient philosophy, opera and Tongan culture come together in this intimate portrait of a teacher, his school and his people as they navigate a sea of repression and doubt in a small but troubled Pacific island kingdom.
Looking for China Girl
Since 1980, when China decreed that couples should have just one child, there has been an alarming disproportion of young men over young women. This film follows 24-year-old Xinhau Lu, who still lives with his parents on a small farm in rural China, as he searches for a wife.
This documentary takes a look at the history behind Vietnamese nail salons and the 20 Vietnamese refugee women who, in 1975, sparked a multibillion-dollar industry that supports their community to this day.
China: One Child Policy
The documentary, which won a top prize at Sundance, looks at China's one-child policy through a personal lens. From 1979-2015, officials in China enforced a one-child policy as a method of population control, subjecting women to forced abortions and sterilizations and punishing those who refused to comply.
Officer Isaac Ho'opi'i lives on after saving numerous people from the Pentagon during the Sept. 11, 2001, terrorist attacks. The story is not of a hero basking in the glory of his past deeds, but a man filled with regret that he couldn't change something beyond his control.
Far East Deep South
This documentary presents the history of Chinese immigrants living in the American South during the late 1800s to mid-1900s. It follows the journey of Charles Chiu and his family as they travel from California to Mississippi to find answers about his father.
Asian/Asian-American perspectives on modern dance
Each of the choreographers in this panel discussion offers a unique perspective on the challenges facing Asian and Asian American choreographers in addressing stereotypes and cultural expectations.
Steinmetz cited a belief in the mission of higher education and said he was leaving campus well-positioned.
A collaboration between professors Claretha Hughes and Yuanlu Niu and doctoral student Shana Yarberry resulted in a special issue of Advances in Development Human Resources.
Elizabeth Bullard, Erin Farmer, William Kirkpatrick, Kathleen McClanahan, Meagan Olsen, Joshua Porter and Amanda Walls received NSF Graduate Research Fellowships.
W. Dan Hendrix, president and chief executive officer of the World Trade Center Arkansas and associate vice chancellor, has announced his retirement as of June 30.
Qualified Arkansans can leverage free job training to help in returning to or advancing in the workforce, thanks to a federal grant of more than $13.5 million.