Women and Anger: Resistance, Power, and Inspiration
A Juried Exhibition of Art by Women
September 28 – October 20, 2017
A tradition at the Koehnline Museum of Art is its annual collaboration with the Women’s and Gender Studies program to explore a unique perspective on women’s creativity and art. This year’s exhibition explores the relationship between women and anger that has always been a complex one. Women have traditionally been discouraged from expressing anger for fear of being perceived as unladylike or worse, as dangerous or destabilizing. But in truth, well-placed anger can often serve as an impetus for healing, transformation, and action. Recent push-backs in hard fought political and legal gains, assaults on the health and safety of women and other marginalized groups, as well as on the environment, would suggest that the time is right for righteous indignation.
Public Reception: Thursday, September 28, 5 – 8 p.m. A catalogue of the show, poster, and postcards are available
for more info/PR contact Women Gender Studies at OCC
‘You see men blow up all the time, and it’s not a big deal. But if a woman does it, either she’s crazy or she’s shrill. It’s like, you know what? She may just be angry‘. – Gillian Flynn (American author, screenwriter, comic book writer and former television critic for Entertainment Weekly)
DETAIL is QR CODE to Scan:
Excited to present the “Behind the Scenes” as short clips to share insights /as “sneak previews” of the Film, “THIS IS INDIAN LAND” an inspired film on the American Indian Center, the oldest in the nation, over 60 years in Chicago and the gathering place for native people of many tribal affiliations.
Okee-Chee envisioned this film in a dream, for a very long time…and now it becomes reality.
shot on location, Chicago, includes community members/supporters, artists, honored elders and Founders. Views of the Center you have never seen, including the amazing murals (by artist Robert Wapahi) that covered the 100 room building, a former Masonic Temple, on all 4 floors. This is the Uptown Location, and since the filming, AIC has moved. The film/vision has been in production and now postproduction, for nearly 4 years. To be released Fall 2017.
Directed by Sharon Okee-Chee Skolnick, Fort Sill Apache Sioux, tribal elder and recognized artist/writer/archivist and Former Director of the American Indian Center.
“This IS Indian Land” gives voice to the community and shows the strong resolve of the Native Peoples’ of many tribal affiliations, who contributed to AIC, Chicago and history. The Indie film is produced by Shadow Bechtol Studio; Nancy Bechtol, Cinematographer/FX/Editor and David Bechtol, Director of Photography/Photographer, Technical Director. All rights reserved ©2017.TBR 2017. Chicago
ee the “Behind the Scenes” previews from the Film: clik to go to YouTube videos:
Behind the Scenes: Karen Turney, Menominee, St Augustines with Father Powell
Behind the Scenes: Deborah Valentino, Oneida-Menominee
theses links are”sneak previews” on YouTube : Madpalx Channel! Stay tuned for the Fall Release of the film, and more! thanks for viewing and all your support.
BEHIND THE SCENES Released SOON
photography©Nancy Bechtol, APA photojournalist
shot on location, Earth Day, Chicago. 2017.
The “Brain Hats” were excellent!
Click above! Here is the link to my photos, on Location. Share and comment at will. Peace on Earth, now and forever. Peace through Justice.
March for Science Quote from their Press Release Info:
One Of The Largest Gatherings In The Global Movement, Chicagoans Show Up United For Science And Evidence Based Policies
CHICAGO, IL: The March for Science Chicago took place on April 22, 2017. The crowds drew estimates of nearly 60,000 marchers united under the March’s nonpartisan mission and evidence-based policies that are built on an ethical approach to science.
Dr. Lee Bitsoi, Karen R. Weigert, Garry Cooper, PhD, 8th Grader Fredy Lopez, March For Science Chicago Directors Adam Arcus and Kristian Aloma, and Keynote Speaker Emily Graslie all spoke to the gathering of scientists, science enthusiasts, and science supporters early on Saturday morning.
Chicagoans then marched to Museum Campus at the foot of The Field Museum’s South Steps, where they took their next step in supporting and engaging science. Over fifty organizations, institutions, researchers, and scientists gathered at tables with the energized crowds and held conversations about science, recruited volunteers, and discussed potential citizen science efforts in Chicago.
March For Science Chicago now continues its mission of bridging the widening gap between the public and the science that serves it through community involvement, advocacy, design, and science communication. For more information visit: sciencemarchchicago.org