Miguel Angel Rodriguez posts
' LUCHA POR TUS SUEÑOS NUNCA TE RINDAS!!! ' compartilo si te gusto.... Elmer Lopez Grover Villarreal Villarreal Nicanor Cayo Gutierrez Eugenio Huayller Chiara Vicente Bravo Sarmiento Francis Chejo Mile Canaza Claudia Mamani Cruz Osman Canaza Cinth Read more ... ia Monica Atalaya Miguel Ángel Cortés Charlii Quispe Gime Canaza Jhonny Mamani Sarmiento Samuel Mogiano Sonia Morales Garcia Sempértegui Mamani Diego Martins Chino Quispe Medrano Jimena Rodriguez Juan Alonso Jenny Mery Fernandez Efrain Garcia Eriik Atalaya Oscar Ernesto Polo Erika Sunagua Warmys Sonkoy Manta Rosario Torrico Marii Tierniita Viviani Yapuchura Gardenia Inocente Valverde Norma Pasquier Naomii Mendoza Brenda Negrete Monica Colque Soto Erick Gamio Ivan Guzman Ian Zabala Leo Romay Rosalia Mendoza Adriano Arestides Omar Fernández Hilda Huarachi Jose Jimenez José Miguel Arbulú Jose Torrez
1 day ago
I HAVE NOT SEEN THIS IN SO LONG, AND I FORGOT HOW GOOD, AND FUNNY, AND HOW EVERY ONE INVOLVED KILLT IT. Make sure to watch guaranteed you'll recognize a few faces! Nando Miguel, Amy LoCicero, Nicholas Forbus, Samantha Angel, Mark Koenig , Judy Gallig Read more ... an , Karl Anthony Ockstadt , Aj NickellJersey Hotcomic , Brandon Alexander , Stella Lov, Faren Horsham , Roy Williams Jr. , Leesa Castaneda , Javier David Rodriguez Beth Mara , Kimbo Adhami , Reggie Peters , (tag yourself if I missed you ) DIRECTED BY Carmen Treffiletti , Director of Photography Beau WilliamsOriginal Music by Rafael Skitzo Lugo
NO Charge short film
Antonio is grinding out the days as he works on his music waiting for his big break. His days are filled with laying down new tracks in his home studio. But also…
3 days ago
Goat Take Over
Still love this epic battle of the goats. Who will be king of the wobbly metal thingy?
3 days ago
Just had to re-do my challenge, 1st off The Acosta's Ralph Jr, Fabrizio Sr, Miguel Angel, Andres, Raul. Marie(Watson), Mingo, Morgan, Venus Rodriguez, Barbaro Buddhalious Mendoza, Lazaro Pipo Ruiz, George Andrades, The(Los) Medina's Fernando, Renata, Read more ... Nichelle (Francis) ( all - todos hasta en PR) , Richard Roman,The Sierra's,Jose Sr, Jose Jr, Anthony, Yolanda Villegas, The DeVaries, Andrea, Anita, The Lopez' Stephan, Ana, Eva, Christina, The Velasquez' CarmenVickie, Maria, Delicia The Calderin's Jr, Chiqui, Charlie, David, The Zapata's Max Sr, Janice, Max Jr, Timothey. We are also donating, ( on your honor) so you have 24 hours to respond,
3 days ago
6 days ago
DIANA NAVARRO, deja de volverme loca
letra; Deja de volverme loca y regalame un te quiero. Que empieze a soñar otro poco y a imaginarme tus besos . Que se llenen de ilusion mis ojos y mi corazon...
6 days ago
I had no idea i was in this show until I saw a print of mine!!!!...on the internet...
Chicano Movement in Print from the MFACM Permanent Collection
National Museum of Mexican Art (NMMA), Chicago
October 2006 - March 2007
"Differenti Read more ... al consciouness is linked to whatever is not expressible through words. It is accessed through poetic modes of expression: gestures, music, images, sounds, words that plummet or rise through signification to find some void – some no-place – to claim their due."
-- Chela Sandoval, The Methodology of the Oppressed, 2000
Culled from the Permanent Collection of the National Museum of Mexican Art (NMMA), this exhibition is informed by the legacy of Social Realism in Mexican printmaking, and Chicana scholar Chela Sandoval's writing about differential consciousness, an ideological form of consciousness-in-opposition that uses US Third World Feminism as a theory and method for mobilization. Developed under conditions of multiple oppression, differential consciousness implies a kinetic and mobile subjectivity. Its practitioners must have the ability to hold solid identity and political positions, as well as self-consciously transform that identity to ally themselves with others committed to a more equitable social order.
The works on paper selected for this exhibition are intended to further contextualize the Chicano Movement and generate a dialogue that engages with this form of consciousness through the structural and temporal experience of the exhibition format, as well as reaffirm the NMMA as a community focused institution that positions itself as an oppositional entity within Chicago’s cultural landscape. The narrative approaches and critical strategies employed by this diverse group of artists and activists not only provide documentation of significant figures and events, but also press upon the complex relationships and tensions existing within El Movimiento. While many of these posters serve as records of the intersecting political and cultural trajectories of social movements widely believed to be parallel and separate, they also illustrate the ethos of a museum that promotes anti-hegemonic thought and self-determination through "first-voice" representation and intercultural collaboration.
Luis Jimenez, Jr. (1940-2006), La Causa, 1973, colored pencil and graphite on paper, NMMA Permanent Collection
Artists: Leo Limón, Miles Hamada,Yreina D. Cervántes, Ester Hernández, Miguel Angel Reyes, Vincent Bautista, Yreina D. Cervantes, Rubén Ortiz-Torres, Rupert Garcia, Lalo Alcaraz, Rosa M., Nuke, Sonya Fe, Salvador Roberto Torres, José Montoya and Juanishi Orosco, Aurelio Diaz, Agustin Barón, Yolanda M. López, Richard Montoya, Favianna Rodríguez, Jesus Barraza, Cathy Murphy, Paul Davis, Luis Jiménez, Picheta and Sir Loco, Hector Duarte, D. Kamzelski. and numerous anonymous activists
Curated by Andrew Rebatta
Since the 1960s, the Chicano Movement has provided a vast quantity of political and cultural imagery that both challenges injustices and reaffirms identity. Although many observers believe the movement reached its pinnacle in the 60s and 70s, the Movement has never ceased and continues to address current and re-current obstacles that have counteracted the progress of its people and those who are marginalized. In honor of the participants in this struggle and the generous donors of our institution, the curator has chosen a selection of 40 works on paper from the Permanent Collection that serve as visual documents of a movement born from, and facilitated by, an urgent need for activism.
While some works have more overt messages, others are understated and rely more on symbolic representation. Despite the style of work, the showcased artists are part of a fluid movement that, over the years, has become more encompassing of the influences and the causes adopted by its participants. It is, therefore, essential for museums to preserve and exhibit these voices and the times they speak of.
The connections between labor and immigration, education and discrimination, as well as identity and globalization, are explored. From the African American and Asian American presences in California to feminism and the family unit, artists of the Chicano Movement attach their diverse, personal influences to the compelling images they produce. Our hope is that this exhibition will not only illuminate its viewers, but also inspire both a reflection on the messages being put forth and, most importantly, a desire to join the struggle for social justice.
October 2006 Filed under andrew rebatta, chicano movement
6 days ago
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