- A Crip Reckoning: Reflections on the ADA@30 – Resource Guide – This webpage provides a variety of resources—including a selection of books and articles, guides and monographs, websites and blogs, and multimedia content—centering disability and disabled voices and perspectives, with an emphasis on equity, intersectionality, and culture, in support of the panel presentation, “A Crip Reckoning: Reflections on the ADA@30.”
- “Cripping” the Comic Con: Readings and Resources on Disability and Comic Books, Graphic Novels, and Manga
- Image and Audio Description Resources – specific resources related to image and audio description, important aspects of making information accessible and usable.
- The Inclusive University – This Tumblr blog builds on research and work about inclusive postsecondary education at Syracuse University sharing newer scholarly and other relevant resources as they become available, in a searchable manner.
- OIPO Abstracts: Artificial Intelligence, Machine Learning, Virtual Reality, Gaming, and Disability
- OIPO Abstracts: Disability & Entrepreneurship
- OIPO Abstracts: Disability & Ecocriticism
- OIPO Abstracts: Disability & Science, Technology, Engineering and Math (STEM)
- OIPO New York State COVID-19 Resources – The team at the Office of Interdisciplinary Programs and Outreach (OIPO) at the Burton Blatt Institute (Syracuse University College of Law) joins our colleagues at the Southeast ADA Center (SEADA) in gathering and organizing resources that center the rights, access, and experiences of disabled people during the time of COVID-19. Please note that inclusion of a resource herein does not necessarily mean an endorsement. This OIPO resources listing focuses on New York State, with particular attention paid to Central New York—and Syracuse, specifically. We cannot attest to every site’s accessibility. A guide has also been created by Diane R. Wiener containing a broad set of wellness, creativity, and advocacy resources in the time of COVID-19.
- On Being a Vicarious Witness: Aktion T4 and Contesting the Erasure of Disability History – Resource Guide – This webpage provides links and resources in support of the panel presentation, On Being a Vicarious Witness: Aktion T4 and Contesting the Erasure of Disability History.
- Thirty for Thirty on the ADA – thirty short essays about the law, the anniversary, and the cultural impact of #ADA@30
- Inclusive Events Planning Guide – A Guide to Planning Inclusive Events, Seminars, and Activities at Syracuse University, developed by the SU Disability Cultural Center (last updated in 2018); a revised “Checklist for Planning Inclusive Events at Syracuse University” based on the guide is now available.
Language Guide – The purpose of this language guide is to provide you with some information on the different types of language that are used frequently when communicating about disability. Developed by the SU Disability Cultural Center.
- Sidekick – Weekly featured content on The Good Men Project by Stephen Kuusisto – “In this time of unprecedented environmental, viral, and social disasters we all need sidekicks and let’s admit it.”
- Someone Falls Overboard: Talking through Poems by Stephen Kuusisto and Ralph James Savarese, “Kuusisto and Savarese explore the meaning of age, disability, poetry, and memory; what emerges is a single long poem about friendship, witty, inventive, profane.” –George Estreich, author of Fables and Futures: Biotechnology, Disability, and the Stories We Tell Ourselves.
- Fall 2019 special double issue of Nine Mile Art & Literary Magazine, including 23-poets in an anthology of Neurodivergent, Disability, Deaf, Mad, and Crip Poetics, edited by Diane R. Wiener.
- Have Dog, Will Travel: A Poet’s Journey by Stephen Kuusisto, “In a lyrical love letter to guide dogs everywhere, a blind poet shares his delightful story of how a guide dog changed his life and helped him discover a newfound appreciation for travel and independence.”
- Old Horse, What Is to Be Done? by Stephen Kuusisto, “…Kuusisto is writing at the height of his powers. But what does that mean? It means that the poet finds a lyric key to the word, and knows it. But how is it done, what is his secret? Perhaps it is his knowledge of “the pressure that makes each fact float.” Old Horse, What Is to Be Done? is a beautiful, unrelenting, moving book. It is a book to live with. I love it.” –Ilya Kaminsky, author of Deaf Republic
- Wordgathering: A Journal of Disability Poetry and Literature – Wordgathering is a digital, Open Access, quarterly journal of disability poetry, literature, and the arts, with two interconnected purposes. First, we are dedicated to providing an accessible venue for featuring the work of emerging and well-known writers with disabilities (disabled writers). Second, we seek to make available and expand a searchable core of this work for interested readers (with and without disabilities) who are committed to disability poetry, literature, and the arts. Wordgathering is hosted as a partnership between the Office of Interdisciplinary Programs and Outreach at the Burton Blatt Institute and Syracuse University Libraries.
- Celebrating CripLit: An Evening with Ona Gritz
- Coast to Coast: A POETRY READING with Georgia A. Popoff, Steve Kuusisto, and Ken Weisner
- “A Crip Reckoning: Reflections on the ADA@30” – In honor of the 30th anniversary of the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA), the Office of Interdisciplinary Programs and Outreach (OIPO) at the Burton Blatt Institute hosted an accessible Zoom webinar, open to the public, featuring a distinguished panel of thought leaders and scholar-activists in the worlds of disability culture, education, advocacy, and innovation. Also available is a resource guide.
- Cripping Cultural Diplomacy: Global Grassroots Disability Arts
- ‘Cripping’ Graphic Medicine: Psychiatric Disability, ‘Crip’ Culture, and the Health Humanities
- “Cripping” the Comic Con 2019 Plenary Panel
- Disability Art and Culture as Vital Performance–“In the Province of the Gods”: A Reading by Kenny Fries
- (Dis)ability Futures and Indigeneity: Critical Epistemologies for Social Change
- Disability and Inclusion on College Campuses
- Graphic Medicine: Can Comics Improve Our Health?
- The Legend in My Heart (both captions and audio description tracks available)
- On Being a Vicarious Witness: Aktion T4 and Contesting the Erasure of Disability History – Content Warning: Due to the nature of this content and subject matter, discretion is strongly advised. On October 18, 2021, three queer Jewish disabled writers and artists discussed their work on Aktion T4, a prime crucible of disability history. How do they avoid a sentimental or aesthetic depiction? In their work, and as they work, how do they avoid re-inscribing trauma? Because Aktion T4 has no survivors, how do writers and artists become “vicarious witnesses,” which memory studies scholar Susanne C. Knittel describes as not “an act of speaking for and thus appropriating the memory and story of someone else but rather an attempt to bridge the silence through narrative means”? An edited transcript is also available.