UWI Carnival: Jammin from Home

All hopes of Jammin on the Ring Road went through the window when Covid-19 graced the world with its unpleasant presence.  Instilling fear and concern, we have all scampered to safety and the government shutting down public activities to hamper the spread of the virus. Since prevention (social distancing) betta dan cure, nuh Carnival cyah keep [Since prevention is better than cure Carnival cannot take place].
Does this mean that all opportunities for jammin has been lost? Of course not!


Mary Seacole Hall – Strong Women

Her strength is often underestimated because of her smaller, softer features, 
Her delicate smile and her bassless voice. 
Fragile, feeble, weak are her main descriptors – characteristics coined by cultural mediators.  
Woman, readily undermined, but a stalwart – truly, one of a kind.
Samantha Campbell

As we celebrate Women’s History Month the UWI Museum would like to acknowledge the 60th anniversary of Mary Seacole Hall Dining Room Protest that took place on March 8, 1960. 


Now Showing: Enigma of Arrival

On Friday, February 7, 2020, UWI Museum opened the exhibition Enigma of Arrival: The Politics and Poetics of Caribbean Migration to Britain. The exhibition, a product of a EU-LAC Museums Project of which the UWI is a consortium member, explores the experiences of Caribbean migrants to the United Kingdom and is accompanied by a virtual museum through which persons can upload their family’s migration story.
Dr. Hilary Robertson-Hickling

In remembrance of Mrs. Mary Morgan

The UWI Museum recognizes the passing of Mary Morgan (nee Brathwaite). As an early supporter of the UWI Museum, Mrs. Morgan contributed to the development of our collections and shared her memories with us.



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