By María Juliana Angarita
. . . The specially conceived exhibit titled “Visual Footnotes: Counter Memories and Art from a Fractured Past in Post-Conflict Peru” displayed multiple sources and items collected by the author over her 16 years of research. The corpus of primary sources on display embodied several of the footnotes in Milton’s publications. Through the exhibit, she shared a diverse set of visual and tangible sources, including newspaper clippings, pamphlets, posters, local art, publications, music albums and recordings, movies and videos, alongside visual evidence of ephemeral sources – such as artistic performances, public acts, commemorations, or even exhibits . . .