ROSIE JAYDE UYOLA is an independent scholar, K-12 teacher, documentary filmmaker, and researcher of
public memory and commemoration.
They are an alumnae W.E.B. Du Bois Institute NEH Fellow (Harvard University, 2013) and currently develop digital humanities projects at Princeton University. Rosie’s publications include “Memory and the Long Civil Rights Movement,” in The Seedtime, the Work, and the Harvest: New Perspectives on the Black Freedom Struggle in America (University of Florida Press, 2018), “The Digital City: Memory, History, and Public Commemoration,” Ácoma International Journal of North-American Studies, Italia (2015), “Home Sweet Home - Race, Housing, and the Foreclosure Crisis,” in The War on Poverty: A Retrospective (Lexington Books, 2014), “Race, Empire, and the Rise of the Mortgage Industrial Complex,” The Newark Experience Digital Archive (Rutgers University Libraries, 2013), and “Women in the Black Freedom Movement,” School Series Production of Harriet Tubman, New Jersey Performing Arts Center (NJPAC, 2008).
Their expertise and research interests include urban culture, race and public art, and oral history.