Inclusive Object Toolkit

Re-Making Knowledge in Museums and Universities

Critical Race Art Histories



The Association for Critical Race Art History (ACRAH) promotes art historical scholarship from a critical race perspective. It has a broad intellectual and geographic scope, acknowledging that racial ideologies have long shaped attitudes about artistic creativity, determined access to formalized instruction, governed artistic choices regarding content and form, and informed the criteria of value, taste, and beauty upon which aesthetic judgments are based. The site includes bibliographies and supports reading groups around the United States.

Feminist and Queer Art Histories

Cooper, Ashton. "The Problem of the Overlooked Female Artist: An Argument for Enlivening a Stale Model of Discussion.Hyperallergic January 10, 2015.

Nochlin, Linda. "From 1971: Why Have There Been No Great Women Artists." ArtNEWS May 30, 2015. Reprints Linda Nochlin's landmark 1971 article.



Data from the National Museum of Women in the Arts put data to the gender disparity in the arts

National Education Association (NEA) Diversity Toolkit

“This online toolkit provides an introduction to the multiple facets of diversity. It offers basic information, a short list of strategies and tools, and suggestions for how to find out more. Neither the short list of topics in this toolkit nor the content within each topic is meant to be exhaustive. For more in-depth information, please visit the Web links listed under each topic.”

Understanding Bias

Project Implicit

Project Implicit is a non-profit organization and international collaboration between researchers who are interested in implicit social cognition - thoughts and feelings outside of conscious awareness and control. The goal of the organization is to educate the public about hidden biases and to provide a “virtual laboratory” for collecting data on the Internet.

Project Implicit was founded in 1998 by three scientists – Tony Greenwald (University of Washington), Mahzarin Banaji (Harvard University), and Brian Nosek (University of Virginia). Project Implicit Mental Health launched in 2011, led by Bethany Teachman and Matt Nock. Project Implicit also provides consulting, education, and training services on implicit bias, diversity and inclusion, leadership, applying science to practice, and innovation.

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