The Amherst College Stonewall Committee, Mead Art Museum and Queer Resource Center are pleased to welcome Tourmaline to Amherst College. Tourmaline is a video artist and filmmaker whose work “highlights the capacity of black queer/trans social life to impact the world while living what is simultaneously an invisible—and hypervisible—existence.”
Join us for a screening of Tourmaline’s short films, followed by a keynote lecture and conversation with the filmmaker. This program is presented by the Amherst College Stonewall Committee, Mead Art Museum and Queer Resource Center.
The film screenings will be from 5 to 6 p.m., and the keynote talk and Q&A from 6 to 7:15 p.m.
Free and open to all!
If you have accessibility concerns, please contact Danielle Amodeo.
AAS is hosting a talent show for Amherst students with performances from 25 different acts involving spoken word, singing, stand-up comedy and much more! Stop by for snacks and some awesome performances! All in the community and Five College area are welcome to attend, free of charge.
Join the Black Student Union for a special live edition of The New York Times’ award-winning culture podcast Still Processing. Hosted by Jenna Wortham, a spectacular culture writer at the NYT Magazine, and Wesley Morris, the paper’s Pulitzer Prize-winning critic at large, Still Processing is, in the words of The Atlantic, “vital, mandatory listening.”
Always compelling and sometimes goofy, the podcast is a discussion between two ridiculously intelligent people about culture, pop culture and current events.
We’re looking forward to what will surely be an incredible evening.
The Department of Theater and Dance presents Peace in the Home, a play written and directed by MacKenzie Kugel ’20E about coming together for love, for family. It immerses its audience into the hearts and minds of seven characters wrestling with what it takes for two families from different cultural backgrounds and faiths to create peace in the home, together. This play is made of familial trials and joys, of aging parents, of what is lost and gained when children grow up.
Tickets are free and open to the public. Seating is limited. Reservations are encouraged. For ticket reservations, call (413) 542-2277.