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"Amarillo" by Teatro Linea de Sombra
6 Nov 2012
Published To

GALA Hispanic Theatre is bringing a reality of rural Southwestern culture to audiences in Washington, D.C. via the Mexican dance company Teatro Linea de Sombra and their newest multimedia program. Celia Wren offersthis introduction in The Washington Post: "a theatrical meditation on the harsh realities that face undocumented migrants and their families, “Amarillo” also features projections, throat singing, a surveillance camera, 100 water bottles, a 15-foot-high wall that actors climb and bounce off – and a poem by Harold Pinter." 

This event was made possible, as Wren writes, thanks to "Southern Exposure: Performing Arts of Latin America, a program of the Mid Atlantic Arts Foundation in partnership with the National Endowment for the Arts and the Robert Sterling Clark Foundation, supports U.S. arts presenters that band together to bring Latin American performers to this country."

Art Dance Film Journalism Multimedia Non-Fiction Performance Poetry Song Theater Avant-Garde Challenges Community Cross-Cultural Culture Education Empowerment Health Heritage Innovation Justice Local Rural - International Rural-Urban Traditional Youth Activism Movement/Campaign Performance Video International Southwest Texas Activist Latin American Mexico Mid-Atlantic Southwest WashingtonDC
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