Teatro cubano: Discursos emergentes (A talk on contemporary Cuban theater by Yohayna Hernández González)
November 22nd, 2013
Newcomb Hall 407
Yohayna Hernández González (1983, Havana, Cuba) is assistant professor of History of Cuban Theater at the Instituto Superior de Arte in Havana, Cuba. She is chief editor of Tablas, a journal on the performing arts in Cuba, and editor at the publisher Tablas-Alarcos. Yohayna is also coordinator of the Tubo de ensayo project, a creative space for young theater practitioners on the island, as well as “Laboratorio Ibsen: las herramientas de la sociedad," a community project sponsored by the Department of Culture in Norway. In her spare time, she also advises for Cubavisión International, ICRT, Cuba.
Beyond her numerous presentations, Yohayna regularly contributes to Tablas and other island publications such as La Jiribilla, Dédalo, and Juventud Rebelde. She has also edited various anthologies, and national and international bulletins on Cuban theater and the performing arts.
All are welcome to attend. Yohayna’s talk is given in Spanish. Sponsored by the Department of Spanish and Portuguese and the Cuban and Caribbean Studies Institute.
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5th Annual South Central Conference on Mesoamerica
5th Annual South-Central Conference on Mesoamerica is a conference which provides a venue for scholars, students, and the interested public from across the south-central U.S. to share ideas, information, and interpretations. The conference is free and open to the public, and we hope you will join us. Although the conference is free, if you plan to attend please register so we have an idea of how many people will attend.
The conference will be held October 24-26th on Tulane’s Campus.
Please visit the conference website for more information and be sure to check back for updates in the near future!
"Oye Tu: A Reading of Fiction About Cubans" a talk by Cecilia Rodriguez Milanes
The lecture title is "Oye Tú: A Reading of Fiction about Cubans." The talk is open to the public as well as the Tulane community. The lecture, which will discuss the Cuban diaspora in the United States, was timed to coincide with the general interest that the Guantánamo Public Memory Project:, currently at Tulane, has generated. The time and location has been confirmed for Tuesday, October 28, 12:30-1:30 p.m. at the Greenleaf Conference Room, Jones Hall 100A. Refreshments will be provided.
Social and Environmental Safeguards, Policies and Practices in International Development: Discussion with Carlos Pérez-Brito
Currently a social specialist from the Inter-American Development Bank (IDB), Carlos Pérez-Brito is responsible for managing social and environmental safeguards in the public and private sectors projects. Before joining the IDB, Mr. Pérez-Brito was a human development specialist for the World Bank and USAID. He has a bachelor degree from Loyola University, New Orleans and a Masters in Latin American Studies from Tulane University with emphasis in international development. He was also a visiting scholar for the United Nations Economic Commission for Latin America and the Caribbean (ECLAC).
Mr. Pérez-Brito’s talk will describe the evolving practice of using social and environmental review criteria as conditions for bank-related projects.
Co-Sponsored with the Tulane Center for Inter-American Policy and Research (CIPR).
Event flyer can be found here.
Day of the Dead at the Ogden!
Celebrate Día de los muertos at the Ogden! As part of the Ogden's After Hours Ruemba Buena will perform. Specializing in salsa and meringue, this band is made up of musicians who, pre-Katrina, played in groups like Los Babies and Los Sagitarios. It's the brainchild of percussionist Johnny Marcia. Kids craft table will feature Day of the Dead activities and delicious food will be available.
For more information please contact Jane Marie Dawkins, 504.539.9650, email@example.com.
The Guantánamo Public Memory Project
The Guantánamo Public Memory Project is a traveling exhibit that examines the history of the U.S. naval base in Guantánamo Bay, Cuba, from multiple perspectives and raises questions about U.S.-Cuban relations, civil liberties, national security, and public memory in the past, present, and future.
For more information about the Guantánamo Public Memory Project, visit http://gitmomemory.org.
The exhibit will run from September 2nd to October 30th. All are welcome to stop by and see the exhibit during open hours of Jones Hall, or during one of the special events of the exhibit (to be posted).
Shooting from the Hip: Mexico
The Consulate of Mexico in New Orleans is pleased to partner with the satellite program P.3+ of the biennial Prospect New Orleans to present the photographic exhibition of artist Michael Alford "Shooting From The Hip: Mexico" from October 2nd to October 30th, 2014.
An opening reception will be held October 2nd at 6 PM.
Michael Alford is a multidisciplinary Conceptual artist. His work ranges from documentary photography, large scale public sculpture to Land Art. "My work often explores and challenges the conventional ideas of Art and what can be used to create it." Michael spent the first half of his life as a member of the U.S. Armed Forces Special Operations. He earned his B.F.A. from Baylor University while on active duty and recently an M.F.A from Louisiana State University. The artwork of artist Michael Alford has been exhibited and found in several corporate, private, national and international collections.
In his artist statement Michael Alford explains: "On a recent trip to Mexico City, I decided to take a different approach. In a more Conceptual attitude, a plan was formulated and the project began. The images would be captured in a more "street/gorilla" fashion. My camera was concealed in a shoulder bag and images were taken using a remote control. The images would not be manipulated post process and presented as such. I did however; use different lenses and filters according to lighting or weather conditions. What you see is what I got. I did not attempt to take or make a perfect photograph. For this project, I worked intuitively with the camera yet allowed the camera to find its own composition. These images represent a real, raw and non-manipulated moment in time. It is a unique flash of life that can't and won't ever be replicated. More than 200 images were captured but these are some of my favorites."