YOuth nights at the theatre
Cara Mía Theatre programs a full evening of events by providing complimentary tickets to a theatrical production, study guides, complimentary dinner, and in many cases will even secure subsidized bus transportation. The highlight of ‘Youth Nights’ programming is a carefully curated group discussion or activity prior to the play.
TEATRO EN FUGA: A FESTIVAL OF NEW WORKS INFORMATION
Dates for Teatro En Fuga: A Festival of New Works will be Thursdays 4/18/19 from 6-7:30 PM and 4/25/19 from 6-7:30 PM before Performances at 8 PM. Students will enjoy a Pre-show conversation, pizza, and a performance at the Latino Cultural Center, 2600 Live Oak.
Interested? Call Ernest McMillan at 214-516-0706 to arrange reservations or email email@example.com
Justice Conversation and interactive with Julio Acosta:
Julio is a faith-based social justice warrior in search of God’s own heart. He is passionate about the global human rights movement and focuses mostly on immigrant rights. Shortly after joining Faith in Texas, Julio helped lead efforts to hold more than 14,000 conversations with low propensity voters in Dallas County. Inspired by Micah 6:8, “He has shown you, O man, what is good. And what does the Lord require of you but to do justly, and to love kindness and mercy, and to humble yourself and walk humbly with your God?” (AMPC), Julio seeks to help build a world that is defined by God’s love and justice for all alive today and in the future.
Thursday, April 18 | 6PM-7:30 PM | Latino Cultural Center, 2600 Live Oak.
Shows Playing: URSULA o dejarse ir en el viento/ (URSULA or letting yourself go with the wind) & El Malcriado
Storytelling and Indigenous music by: Jacco Velarde:
Inspired by the wind instruments of Bolivian Andes, played by the elderly Aymara native musicians of Larecaja province of La Paz, Bolivia. His native land, developed the passion for the music at early age, fallowing the flute music played by little Aymara shepherds at mountain high or fallowing the echoes from the music of flutes and drums, melodies carried by the wind from the mountain canyons miles away.Jacco been himself born into a music family, the Andes music has always been part of his life since childhood. He said "This music was always part of my life since a can remember, my granddad was a musician and naturally my uncles and cousins. we always have live music in our family celebrations and town festivities, playing charangos, mandolins, guitars, drums and Andean flutes as sicuris".
Thursday, April 25 | 6PM-7:30 PM | Latino Cultural Center, 2600 Live Oak.
Show Playing: Apu: Mountain God