Programs Archive - Page 1

Graphic of Jerome open call
A recording of a woman speaking on a projector screen to an audience.
A group of teens are creating artwork pieces at the Queens Museum
A group of adults, of Caribbean origin and descent, posing in front of a photo backdrop with sponsor logos. Many of them are wearing a black graphic tee with the Caribbean Equality Project logo. There are two large pride flags bookending the photo and a few adults in the group are holding small flags from different Caribbean nations.
A bold, black and cyan logo saying MIXdesign hovers over a grid of 10 square headshots, all tinted blue. The cisgender, trans, and non-binary people pictured are majority people of color, stylish, and in the age range of early 20s to mid-60s.
Street view of a multi-story building, made of tan brick and black trimmings. Five wide steps, with black railings, lead up to the office headquarters of Immigrant Movement International. Down on the sidewalk, a tall metal pole holds up their sign that reads “Immigrant Movement International”.
A one room, rectangular prism shaped studio on wheels, parked on a grass lawn, surrounded by trees. The studio walls are made of wood slabs and corrugated metal. It has one doorway and a small rectangular window to the left. Next to the window, is a chalkboard panel where an adult is writing “@queensmuseum” in pink chalk. The doorway, which is open also houses a chalk board and reads “PEOPLE’S DESIGN LABORATORY” and “#ARTBUILT”. Another adult is standing in front of steps that lead into the studio and they are carrying a lime green pillow that reads “PLAZA ES PARA TODOS CORONA”.
A white title slide with centered text, and black, uppercase font that reads, “THE WORLD’S PARK. Beneath the text, is a green oval with a blue squiggly line running through it, titling to the left.
Adult visitors of different racial backgrounds gather to view a large-scale panorama of the City of New York. Leaned against glass railings, some are viewing from above and some are viewing from the side.
Held tight by a black frame, austere capital letters of a similar thickness to the frame itself spell out Unbroken Windows on a white background. The o in Windows is square, and filled with a glowing yellow light.
Five colorful banners hang from the ceiling reading Proposal for a 28th Amendment?” And “Is it possible to amend an unequal system? in the five most spoken languages in Corona, NY. Below the banners, four visitors stand and lay on the five wooden colorful soapboxes in different arrangements.
A dark blue slide with a white, asymmetrical, four-sided polygon in the center. Inside the polygon are arrows pointing in several directions. Around the perimeter of the polygon, are stick figures holding hands. In a pale blue handwritten uppercase font, circling the polygon reads, “CORONA PLAZA ES PARA TODOS!”
A group of Latinx adults stand in a hallway, all wearing face masks. They are holding up a red ribbon with purple, glittery text, in uppercase font, that reads “COLECTIVO INTERCULTURAL TRANSGREDIENDO”. A few of them are cheering, as the ones standing in the center, cut the ribbon together with a giant pair of scissors.
A group of adults, of different races, crowd together to pose for a photo. The ones standing in the center, are holding up a map of Flushing Bay. Another adult kneeling down on the left, is holding up a Guardians of Flushing Bay gray crewneck sweatshirt. Everyone is dressed in cozy attire and many of them are wearing lime green reflective vests.
About a dozen Latinx school children are lined up against a glass railing overlooking a large-scale panorama of the City of New York. They are all wearing masks and holding up hand-made protest signs.
Six Latinx women, wearing multi-colored crocheted sweaters, stand in a row. Each of their sweaters have different images including hearts, the Statue of Liberty, and a broken brick wall. They are standing in a park full of trees and wide walkways. Behind them is a huge silver metal sculpture of a globe.
A courtyard filled with teens of different races sitting and standing in groups. The teens are masked and writing on the cement ground with colorful chalk.
Young children of different races sit at a table covered in blue butcher paper. Using a calligraphy brush, they each practice writing in Mandarin on gridded paper.