15 Minutes with M. Jenea Sanchez: Weaving Community Through Art
“Yes, the border divides . . . but the culture of this place is of one, not two.”
The Mexican Women’s Post Apocalyptic Survival Guide in the Southwest
The women of the DouglaPrieta collective originally came together to generate more income for their families by raising chickens and rabbits, growing food, and selling handmade crafts. When the rent was raised beyond what they could pay on the hall they rented to sell their work, the women turned to the desert: They made bricks out of the desert clay, then built their own building using the bricks. And they did it all without running water or electricity.
Push Comes to Shove: Women and Power
Tapiz Fronteriza de la Virgen de Guadalupela Virgen
la Virgen Tapiz Fronteriza de la Virgen de Guadalupe
Enter your email address to receive notifications for author Michelle Wallace
Confirmation link sent to your email to add you to notification list for author Michelle Wallace
More by this author
A down pillow, grey with dust, came down the line. I was angry at it, at how light it was, how easy it was to pass.
More in this series
Whenever something goes wrong at the New Amsterdam Theatre, it’s because of Olive Thomas. But the people working there don’t mind; they say, “Technically, she was here first.”
“The books are my brothers,” Fruznik says, in one of his turns of phrase that sound seamlessly romantic. “They are not lifeless things. They are living.”
“People really want to fit Native people into a box, in this safe stereotype space. I defy every single stereotype anyone has ever held about Native people. I enjoy breaking those stereotypes, completely smashing them.”