The City of Bloomington is seeking local artists of color for the Bloomington Black y Brown Arts Festival, according to a press release Thursday Aug. 5. The festival, which was originally scheduled for Aug. 8 at Switchyard Park Pavilion, has been pushed back to Sept. 18 at Bryan Park.
¿Quieres formar parte de un grupo folclórico? El Grupo Folclórico Macehuani abrió su convocatoria 2021 para jóvenes y adultos interesados en aprender folclor mexicano. No es necesario tener experiencia.
Inscripciones comienzan el 5 de febrero. Para mayores informes visite la página de Facebook del grupo Macehuani. El uso de mascarilla será obligatorio para la seguridad de familias y bailari
QUEER ALIENation is a free, interactive evening of visual art, installation art, performances, conversation, and community solidarity. Join six local scholars, artists, educators, and activists as they play with issues of time, space, equity, and identity in order to present original artworks about their experiences as queer im/migrant graduate students within the United States. Grounded in arts-based research and rooted in a conception of art as activism, this show is a clarion call for individual and collective commitments to justice, mutual aid, and liberation.
Featuring the work of:
Javier Cardona Otero
Daniela Gutiérrez López
Marie Papineschi (Marie French)
with original research by Alexandria Hollett and in collaboration with The Back Door.
March 27, 2018 from 6pm to 10pm, Dance Party at 10pm:
Cruise the room from 6 – 8 PM,
ask questions during the panel discussion from 8 – 9 PM,
and be fabulous on the dance floor when we turn the disco lights on from 10 – 3 AM. Most importantly, though, show up for queer im/migrants and their lives from now – as long as it takes to build a queer future, without borders.
The third Latino Film Festival and Conference will put Latina filmmakers, actresses, and Latina film scholars at the center. The aim of this festival and conference is to present new perspectives in the studies of Latina identity that move us away from stereotypical representations and that showcases the intersectionality of identity within the contexts of immigration, gender, sexuality, social class, and race/ethnicity issues.
Given Bloomington’s relatively large Colombian community, Israel Herrera said he and other local Colombians are proud to see “Embrace of the Serpent” in their town.
The film, which is the first Colombian film to be nominated for the Academy Awards’ Best Foreign Language Film, screens Friday at the IU Cinema. Following the film’s screening will be a Q&A by actor Brionne Davis, who plays American scientist Richard Evans Schultes.
The three films selected for the series represent a variety of styles and approaches, including low-budget horror with “This Night I Will Possess Your Corpse” (7 p.m. Feb. 23) and an incisive critique of the Brazilian ’60s with “Romance” (9:30 p.m. Feb. 24). The series also includes Rogerio Sganzerla’s “Red Light Bandit” (6:30 p.m. Feb. 24), the film that more than any other launched what became known as the Brazilian underground or “cinema marginal.”