Cultural Trauma and Diversity in Museums: A Report from São Paulo
- Photo 1. Installation by Nuno Ramos at the entrance to the Immigration Museum’s permanent exhibition. Photo by Ene Kõresaar.
- Photo 2. Letter boxes: exhibiting the fears and longing for home of immigrants in a former dormitory. Immigration Museum. Photo by Ene Kõresaar.
- Photo 3. The making of multicultural São Paulo at the Immigration Museum. Photo by Ene Kõresaar.
- Photo 4. Manual work, nature and miscegenation: a pedagogical representation of constructing Brazilian identity in the 20th century. Photo by Ene Kõresaar.
- Photo 5. Telling the story of the creative everyday under slavery in the Museum of Afrobrazil. Photo by Ene Kõresaar.
- Photo 6. The making of Afrobrazilian heritage. Photo by Ene Kõresaar.
- Photo 7. Work and art: exhibiting the everyday life of the Japanese community. Photo by Ene Kõresaar.
- Photo 8. Trauma, loss and consolation: Brazil’s defeat by Uruguay in 1950. Photo by Ene Kõresaar.
- Photo 9. An insight into the Museum of Football. Photo by Ene Kõresaar.
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivatives 4.0 International License.
Under the Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivs license, the author(s) and users are free to share (copy, distribute and transmit the contribution) under the following conditions: 1. they must attribute the contribution in the manner specified by the author or licensor, 2. they may not use this contribution for commercial purposes, 3. they may not alter, transform, or build upon this work.
Authors retain the following rights:
- copyright, and other proprietary rights relating to the article, such as patent rights,
- the right to use the substance of the article in future own works, including lectures and books,
- the right to reproduce the article for own purposes, provided the copies are not offered for sale,
- the right to self-archive the article.