Category Archives: Illinois

Kai Love- Chicago, Illinois 2017

ORGANIZER: Kai Love CONTACT: kailovewriter@gmail.com

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Laura Ann Winton, Rock Island, Illinois 2017

ORGANIZER: Laura Ann Winton CONTACT: fluffysingler@earthlink.net

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Keith M Kelley – Chicago, Illinois 2017

ORGANIZER: Keith M Kelley CONTACT: KeithMKelleyPoet1@gmail.com

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Russ Devereaux – St. Charles, Illinois 2017

ORGANIZER: Russ Devereaux CONTACT:

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Nita Barrow Zimmerman – Wamac, Illinois 2017

Organizer: Nita Barrow Zimmerman Contact: ruezimmerman@gmail.com

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Kym Brown – Westville, Illinois 2017

ORGANIZER: Kym Brown CONTACT:

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Carole Hoke – Peoria, Illiniois 2017

ORGANIZER: Carole Hoke CONTACT: carolehoke@gmail.com

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P.O.E.T. – Chicago, Illinois

ORGANIZER: CONTACT:

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Ami Kaye – Glass Lyre Press and Pyrene’s Fountain – Glenview, Illinois 2017

ORGANIZER: Ami Kaye CONTACT: amikaye.pf@gmail.com  

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Jennifer Karmin and Barbara Barg -Red Rover Series- Chicago, Illinois 2017

ORGANIZER: Jennifer Karmin, Barbara Barg CONTACT: jkarmin@yahoo.com  or barg@barbarabarg.com Red Rover Series {readings that play with reading} Poets for Change: Sign o’ the Times SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 30th 7pm / doors lock 7:30pm FEATURING: Darren Angle, Malci Atkinson, Akil Ato, Melissa … Continue reading

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Pirene’s Fountain-ESSAYS by 2011 Organizers

    Pirene’s Fountain  A Journal of Poetry Feature: 100 Thousand Poets for Change-Guest edited by  Larry Sawyer   Essays and other writings by 100 TPC organizers. Larry Sawyer Steve Dalachinsky Barbara Barg Nana Nestoros Zachary Kluckman Mujeeb Jaihoon Richard Kraweic Menka Shivdasani … Continue reading

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Red Rover Reading Series, Chicago, Illinois 2016

ORGANIZER: 100 Thousand Poets for Change, Chicago Community Council 2016: Barbara Barg, Laura Goldstein, Jennifer Karmin, Toni Asante Lightfoot & Kenyatta Rogers CONTACT: jkarmin@yahoo.com Red Rover Reading Series Experiment #96: Know Your Rights A special event with 100 Thousand Poets … Continue reading

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Revolutionary Poets Brigade-Operation Defend Education- Live, Chicago, Illinois 2016

ORGANIZER: Adam Gottlieb CONTACT: revolutionarypoetsbrigadechi@gmail.com   Saturday, September 24 at 3 PM – 5 PM Young Chicago Authors, 1180 N Milwaukee Ave, Chicago, Illinois 60642   In coordination with hundreds of other events in dozens of countries participating in the … Continue reading

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Marian Hayes- Chicago, Illinois 2015

ORGANIZER: Marian Hayes CONTACT: milynv@yahoo.com   ON FACEBOOK: MAMA MET A JAZZMAN! 4 LINES FOR 100,000 POETS FOR CHANGE September 26 – September 27   Sep 26 at 6:00am to Sep 27 at 12:00am in CDT “Cafe Yeye” Just JAAZ…. The … Continue reading

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Tony Swaaga-Blaq Ice-P.O.E.T.- Chicago, Illinois 2015

ORGANIZER: Tony Swaaga-Blaq Ice CONTACT: blaqiceprd@yahoo.com        

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Nita Barrow Zimmerman-Wamac, Illinois 2015

Organizer: Nita Barrow Zimmerman Contact: ruezimmerman@gmail.com

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Glass Lyre Press and Pirene’s Fountain-Glenview, Illinois-2015

ORGANIZER: Amy Kaye CONTACT: amikaye.pf@gmail.com Glass Lyre Press and Pirene’s Fountain      

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Jennifer Karmin, Barbara Barg, Laura Goldstein “Red Rover Series”-Chicago, Illinois 2015

ORGANIZER: Jennifer Karmin, Barbara Barg CONTACT: jkarmin@yahoo.com  or barg@barbarabarg.com Red Rover Series is curated by Laura Goldstein and Jennifer Karmin. Each event is designed as a reading experiment with participation by local, national, and international writers, artists, and performers. Founded … Continue reading

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Adam Gottlieb and Lew Rosenbaum-Chicago, Illinois 2014

ORGANIZER: Adam Gottlieb CONTACT: revolutionarypoetsbrigadechi@gmail.com ORGANIZER: Lew Rosenbaum CONTACT: rosetree@mindspring.com Saturday, September 27at 3:00pm – 6:00pm in CDT 3 days from now · 73°F / 58°F Partly Cloudy Show Map Mandrake Park 900 E Pershing, Chicago, Illinois 60653 As part … Continue reading

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Real Deep-Chicago, Illinois 2014

ORGANIZER: Real Deep CONTACT: Lahoodhopemovement@gmail.com  

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Fluffy Singler-Rock Island, Illinois 2014

ORGANIZER: Fluffy Singer CONTACT: fluffysingler@earthlink.neT

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Susana Sandoval-Chicago, Illinois 2014

ORGANIZER: Susana Sandoval CONTACT: sandoval_susana@yahoo.com

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Ida Jablanovec-Poetry Saloon-Chicago, IL 2014

ORGANIZER: Ida Jablanovec-Poetry Saloon CONTACT: SaloonPoet@gmail.com

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Barbara Barg, Jennifer Karmin, Laura Goldstein”Ferguson Goddam”-Chicago, Illinois 2014

ORGANIZER: Barbara Barg
CONTACT: barg@barbarabarg.com

Red Rover Series 
{readings that play with reading}

Experiment #
79: 
Ferguson Goddam  
 
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 27th
7pm / doors lock 7:30pm

A special event with 
100 Thousand Poets for Change
http://www.100tpcmedia.org

On September 27, 2014, many poets around the world will make their voices heard. To declare the change they’d like to see most in the U.S. and throughout the international community, events are being staged worldwide as part of 100 Thousand Poets for Change.  In Chicago, t
his night of poetry and activism is based on the theme “Ferguson Goddam”.  Inspired by Nina Simone’s song Mississippi Goddam, writers will address the recent shooting of Michael Brown in Ferguson, Missouri. 

FEATURING:
Jay Besemer, Aricka Foreman, Cean Gamalinda, Dan Godston, Jeanette Gomes, Kevin Gunnerson, Nathan Hoks, David Moran, Fernando Olszanski, Ladan Osman, Timothy David Rey, The Next Objectivists & more special guests


Co-sponsored by the Chicago Calling Arts Festival
& curated by the 100 Thousand Poets for Change, Chicago Community Council 2014: 
Beatriz Badikian-Gartler, Barbara Barg, Laura Goldstein, Jennifer Karmin, Toni Asante Lightfoot & Kenyatta Rogers

at Outer Space Studio
1474 N. Milwaukee Ave
Chicago, Illinois
suggested donation $4

Logistics —

near CTA Damen blue line
third floor walk up
not wheelchair accessible

 

Red Rover Series is curated by Laura Goldstein and Jennifer Karmin. Each event is designed as a reading experiment with participation by local, national, and international writers, artists, and performers. Founded in 2005, the over seventy events have featured a diversity of renowned creative minds.


Email ideas for reading experiments
to us at redroverseries@yahoogroups.com
WOW WOW WOW
Red Rover Series
on facebook? why not?

 

Ferguson Goddam: 100 Thousand Poets

for Change Performance Event

Saturday, September 27 (7-9 p.m.)

OuterSpace Studios

1474 N. Milwaukee Ave.

Chicago, IL  60642

On September 27, 2014, many poets around the world will make their voices heard. To declare the change they’d like to see most in the U.S. and throughout the international community, events are being staged worldwide as part of 100 Thousand Poets for Change.  This will be the fourth year of events originally conceived by poet and Big Bridge editor Michael Rothenberg.

In Chicago, Red Rover Series has asked 25 local poets to participate in a satellite event for 100 Thousand Poets for Change on Saturday, September 27th from 7-9pm at Outer Space Studio in the Wicker Park neighborhood.  Our theme is “Ferguson Goddam.”  Inspired by Nina Simone’s song “Mississippi Goddam,” this night of poetry and activism will address the recent shooting of Michael Brown in Ferguson, Missouri.

“Ferguson Goddam” is part of the Ninth Annual Chicago Calling Arts Festival and Chicago Artists Month. Chicago Calling is a multi-arts collaboration festival; during the Seventh Annual Chicago Calling Arts Festival people in Chicago work with people outside of Chicago — both here in the U.S. and abroad. These collaborations include a range of art forms, such as music, dance, film, literature, and intermedia — and they are prepared or improvised. Some Chicago Calling events involve live feeds between Chicago and other locations.

The 19th Annual Chicago Artists Month highlights the work of hundreds of artists throughout Chicago with performances, exhibitions, open studios, tours and neighborhood art walks. September 27 – October 31, 2014, Chicago Artists Month (CAM) will invite residents and visitors to meet artists and see their work at venues across Chicago. The 2014 theme, “Crossing Borders,” showcases 20 featured programs and artists in neighborhoods ranging from Avondale to Andersonville, Lakeview to Little Village, West Town to Wicker Park and Lawndale to the Loop.

CAM is presented by the Chicago Department of Cultural Affairs and Special Events in collaboration with the Chicago Park District and numerous community partners.

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Kym Martin-Westville, Illinois 2014

ORGANIZER: Kym Martin CONTACT: seacatgypsy@yahoo.com/a>

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Tony Swaaga-Blaq Ice-Chicago, Illinois 2014

ORGANIZER: Tony Swaaga-Blaq Ice CONTACT: blaqiceprd@yahoo.com

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Glass Lyre Press and Pirene’s Fountain-Glenview, Illinois-2014

ORGANIZER: Ami Kaye
CONTACT: amikaye.pf@gmail.com

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Glass Lyre Press and Pirene’s Fountain-Glenview, Illinois-2013

CONTACT: amikaye.pf@gmail.com

“100 Thousand Poets for Change”
The Book Market at the Glen
2651 Navy Blvd.
Glenview, Illinois 60026
Saturday, September 28th 1-4 pm

Sponsored by Glass Lyre Press and Pirene’s Fountain

We will be making origami cranes, speaking of Sadako Sasaki, handing out flyers about 100TPC, have some readings, etc. “100 Thousand Origami Cranes for Peace.”

We are also preparing a brochure about the 100 Thousand Poets for Change and its significance. We are advertising in the local paper and are excited to join this worldwide event.

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Michele McDannold-Kennekuk County Park-Danville, Illinois 2013

ORGANIZER: Michele McDannold, The Literary Underground and Zygote In My Coffee
Brian Fugett
CONTACT: admin@theliteraryunderground.org

Kennekuk County Park
22296-A Henning Road
Danville, IL 61834
ph. 217-442-1691

Hickory Hollow Point (open air shelter)
5-7pm CST

Information to soon be posted at
http://theliteraryunderground.org/events

http://www.blogtalkradio.com/theliteraryunderground/2013/09/07/nothing-to-lose

100,000 Poets for Change–Rally Against Gun Violence

WhenSaturday, September 28, 2013
Description
30 poets and musicians will read and perform in support of eliminating the culture of gun violence in the US.

This event is co-sponsored by the MFA Program in Creative and Professional Writing at Western Connecticut State University, Newtown Action Alliance, and the Junior Newtown Action Alliance.

Current CT Poet Laureate Dick Allen, former CT Poet Laureate Marilyn Nelson, and a host of other poets (listed below) will appear at the Westside Campus Center of Western Connecticut State University from 10 am to 6 pm.

Food and drink will be availabe in the Campus Center, and poets will be available to sign books.

Schedule of Poets and Musicians:
10 am-Robin Sampson
10:15-Neil Silberblatt
10:30–Newtown High School Students
11–Rabbi Shaul Rabbi Shaul Marshall Praver
11:15 -Leslie Mc Grath
11:30-Lisa Siedlarz
11:45-Faith Vicinanza
12:00-Ravi Shankar
12:15–WCSU Flute Ensemble
12:30–Jeff Schlicht
12:45–Bruce Elizabeth Cohen
1:00–Jeff Mock
1:15–Margot Schlipp
1:30-Jasmine Dreame Wagner
1:45-Vinnie Kmetz
2:00–Lynne Paris-Purtle
2:15–Carolyn Baccaro
2:30–Don Lowe
2:45–Steven Ostrowski
3:00–Gian Lombardo
3:15–David Cappella
3:30–Carol Ann Davis
3:45–Mark McGuire Schwartz
4:00–Lisa Schwartz
4:15–Jessica Treat
4:30–Music TBD
4:45–Lea Graham
5:00–Lori Allen
5:15–Marilyn Nelson, Former CT Poet Laureate
5:35–Dick Allen. CT Poet Laureate

come for the butter. stay for the change
By Michele McDannold

i want to be michael rothenberg when i grow up. no kidding. he is an inspiration. i am in awe of the work he has done/is doing. as a community of creative people, we should thank our lucky stars to have such a humble person repping for us all over the world. if you missed his interview on the Nothing to Lose show last night, you can check it out in the archives… well worth your time. (http://www.blogtalkradio.com/theliteraryunderground/2013/09/07/nothing-to-lose)

toward the end of the show last night, he asked about our little shindig planned for 100 Thousand Poets for Change Day in Danville, Illinois… what do we care about in illinois? well… we care about butter. it’s true. there is evidence…


The Butter Cow

when we decided to pursue finding a place and setting up an event to be a part of 100 Thousand Poets for Change Day, I started thinking about change. what kind of change… i wrote a long rambly statement as i do tend to do and thankfully it is lost to my mess of a desk. i can now sum it up in one word: CONNECTION.

because our society as a whole has become all too 2-dimensional on a virtual plane. as great and essential as it is.. none of this would even be possible.. creative people from around the globe connecting.. especially with yahoos, juggalos, and misfits from out in the cornfields. isolation is more than a state of mind when you live in the rural midwest. where everything comes a little bit later and a lot bit slower. if you think or move outside the box, you’re likely to get stoned for it and not in the fun way, in the biblical way. my life has certainly been changed by the internet, by connecting online to like-minded fellows. but the real transformation, the stuff that sticks, that gives me the drive i need to keep going even when i’m still out here in the sticks–suffering a bit of rage everytime i have to visit the local walmarts– it is the connections and experiences that i have had meeting, getting to know, being inspired by and working with these amazing people that i have come to refer to as the asshole poets. dammit, i love them.

they gave me the courage and the push that i need to flip the bird to all my silly little issues that said oh you are too much of this and not enough of that. maybe, just maybe, i can get out there and do something worthwhile. from toledo, chicago, milwaukee, oakland, ypsilanti, albuquerque, denver, champaign, cleveland, and even the Jhole. we put together events and come out to support others with the very simple intent to bring people together, to share and appreciate the work, to set aside the egos and the dumb, small press dramas. and maybe it wasn’t change that we were after… it was simply inevitable. true connection creates change. on a personal level and beyond.

i dare anyone to step outside of themselves, to know these people–these asshole poets. share with them your ideas, sit for a while with theirs. yes, you might find yourself up on stage out in the middle of a cornfield, dancing in a kiddie pool filled with butter. it happens. but what you really might find is connection, something that goes deep down into your soul and changes you forever.

and look at that. i got all rambly again. go figure.

hope to see you there. and if not this one, the next.

luv,
mm

*********

All Kinds to Write A Story: Reaching Other Writers (and Everyone Else)
By Sirenna Blas, Blotterature

I was sitting in Julie’s kitchen this morning trying to edit and cut down an elaborate blog post about silence and flash fiction, but I got frustrated, I went home, I slept. When I woke up, I found a post written by Michele McDannold of the Literary Underground/Citizens for Decent Literature that talked about 100 Thousand Poets for Change, which is in its third year. She talked about connection, how important it is to be connected to/with each other―especially in this age where so much is done via screens and keyboards, especially for writers. That’s the change she wants to see. More connection. Continued connection.

Writing is not a solitary act.

Writing is a community.

I remember thinking, back when I first read On the Road at 18, that it would’ve been so cool and inspiring to have a group of friends who met up regularly to just talk writing and life. I had my little MySpace group of poets at that time, who all supported and read each other’s work. But, it wasn’t the same. It was all online, and most of my own in-person friends could hardly care less. I had been dating a string of boys who were all: “*blank face* Why do you write…?”

It takes time to build a community.

Writing shouldn’t make you feel alone.

But it can and it does. Sometimes.

And even as I got a bit older, there were people in my life who still went something like: “Why are you choosing to stay in on a Friday/Saturday night, while your friends are out partying, to…*shudder* write?” And then there were even those dreaded: “Yeah, I don’t read.”

Well…shit! Me neither…. Ignore the bookcases in my bedroom―here, let me turn off the lights and I’ll seduce you not at all with my intellect―did you know at one point I was a cheerleader? Ugh.

Pretty soon it becomes tiring pretending not to care or be interested in something that you’re actually very passionate about. Eventually you realize that the relationships you have with those you are pretending for can only remain superficial. Eventually you start lying: “No, I’m staying in tonight because I’m tired, not because I’ve got this story that I can’t stop thinking about.” Eventually you realize that’s no way to be and that it’s all stupid and you learn not to care if what you enjoy doing is socially acceptable or not, and that’s the stage I’m at now, luckily, but I know it’s not that way for everyone, especially young people.

When did this disconnect between writing/creating and “socially acceptable” occur?

So. What do we do about it? Do we just keep what we do close to ourselves and not try to seep out into the rest of society and, therefore, maybe sometimes act like we’re better than everyone else, more elite, more whatever, or at least be perceived to be as such? (Oh! such generalizations, of course.) Is this partially why that disconnection might’ve occurred? Do we try sharing our passions and rectify this, and if so, how?

A moment to digress. In 2010 or something or other, I connected with Tim online. He was part of the other writers I knew, but he lived near me so we got together and tried to do some poetry stuff in our community. Fail.

But, a year later was the first 100 Thousand Poets for Change. Events were taking place all over the world that September, and Tim invited me to travel with him to Elyria, Ohio for the event he was planning on attending. I was finally going to meet some of the poets. Who knew that a couple years later, these people would still be traveling all over the Midwest (and the country) to continue meeting for various readings and events―somewhat for the poetry, mostly for each other. I’ve only been to a few of these events so far (Elyria, Toledo, Jacksonville, IL), but I’ve experienced some things with them that you probably shouldn’t even experience with your closest friends (shout out to Brian), and it always feels like home.

Something a little cooler took place in Jacksonville than just friends coming together and being all poet-y, though. There was a handful of us in the rented space (something that was put together like a wedding inside a VFW, complete with the bright white lights and fake plants and random trellis), but a horde of others came in as the reading was about to begin. Juggalos. There to support the metal band that was playing with us that night. One weird-ass combination. Us up on stage reading, someone taking off his clothes, someone else dancing in a pool of butter (*cough*cough* that wasn’t me at all…). And them.

And you know what? We danced like batshit idiots to their music. They laughed and listened to our stuff. We all talked and smoked and drank and everyone was just doing what they do―together.

Writers need others, too.

Writing isn’t an inclusive act only to those who write.

In turn: the world needs stories.

And it takes all kinds to write a story.

No cliché intended. So, if no one will come to us (unless it’s to see a band they like and you just happen to be there…), how do we go about reaching them without simultaneously compromising our work?

This is part of the change I want to see. Writing being more relevant. Writing being OK. A high school girl not getting shunned because she likes to write fan-fiction and read at lunch. A boy not being made to feel bad because he’d rather write a poem than watch the football game. And no girl dating someone like the boy I had dated when I was 19 who threatened to cut off my dreadlocks because he thought they were weird and who questioned why I wrote because he also thought it was weird.

People are weird. You ain’t no exception just because you don’t write, sweetheart.

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Larry Sawyer, Barbara Barg, Lina Ramona Vitkauskas-Chicago, Illinois 2013

ORGANIZER: Barbara Barg, Lina Ramona Vitkauskas

CONTACT: barg@barbarabarg.com

Prelim video surveillance from 100K Poets for Change in Chicago — Private Eyes (they’re watching you)

private 1

For the last two years, Chicago 100K Poets for Change has collected donations for Kiva.org so we can help people in other countries sustain themselves economically (small businesses, individuals trying to earn a decent living)—so truly, helping to make change.

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Tony Swaaga-Blaq Ice-Chicago, Illinois 2013

ORGANIZER: Tony Swaaga-Blaq Ice CONTACT: blaqiceprd@yahoo.com

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Hip Hop Heads for Change-Chicago, IL 2013

ORGANIZER: Sandra Michelle Magana-Hip Hop Heads for Change CONTACT: b3arproductions@gmail.com

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Qoc’avib Revolorio-Aurora, Illinois 2013

ORGANIZER: Qoc’avib Revolorio CONTACT: jaysnod@gmail.com

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Charlie Rossiter-Oak Park, Illinois 2013

ORGANIZER:Charlie Rossiter CONTACT: charlie.rossiter@poetrypoetry.com

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Poetry Saloon-Chicago, IL 2013

ORGANIZER: Ida Jablanovec-Poetry Saloon CONTACT: SaloonPoet@gmail.com

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D-Railed—-Coal City Illinois

Organizer: Yvonne Loveland Contact: vqmanagement@yahoo.com

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Charlie Rossiter, Poets & Musicians for Change-Chicago, Illinois

Organizer: Charlie Rossiter

Contact: charlie.rossiter@poetrypoetry.com


100,000 Poets, Musicians and Artists for Change:
A Benefit Concert

Unity Temple, Saturday, September 22, 2012—7:30 pm
In cooperation with the 2nd Annual International 100,000 Poets for Change

835 Lake St. (corner of Lake and Kenilworth)
in Oak Park
Doors open 7:00

–Display tables by the 4 event beneficiary groups
Veterans for Peace
ARISE Chicago—dedicated to fighting workplace injustice
ENLASE Chicago–works to prevent gang violence
3rd Unitarian Austin Scholarship Fund–helps Austin H.S. students with college
–Exhibit of Photos
Henry Berry “Landscapes & Relics”
Michael Bracey “Photos Without Borders”

Concert at 7:30, features premiere performing artists in 5 genres

Concert-Part I
Gregorio Gomez—poet
Tekki Lomnicki—solo theatrical performer
Anna Stange—folksinger

Intermission—refreshments available
Display tables by concert beneficiaries
Photo Exhibit:

Concert-Part II
hat fashion show
Atiba Jali—African drumming
Jack Rossiter-Munley—roots/rock/blues
—–
The concert will be approximately 2 hours long.
The hat fashion show will be approx 5 minutes.

Charlie Rossiter & Rich Pokorny, coordinators—sponsored by Unity Temple Unitarian Universalist Congregation Social Mission Committee
CR will emcee the concert
$10, general seating–Advance tickets available after August 1 at:
www.brownpapertickets.com
and at the door the night of the event.
Additional donations welcome. For more info: 708-606-4673

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Yorkville, Illinois

Organizer: Fran Jablway Contact: fran@thejournalcoach.net

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Blaq Ice, P.O.E.T.-Chicago, Illinois

Organizer: Blaq Ice Contact: info@beyondbaroque.org

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“We Can Be Heroes”-Outer Space Studio-Chicago, Illinois

Poetry event on Sept. 29, 2012 at Outer Space Studio 1474 N. Milwaukee Ave, Chicago 7:30 p.m. WE CAN BE HEROES (Masks, Idols, and Iconoclasts) (IN SOLIDARITY WITH THE WORLDWIDE EVENT 100,000 POETS FOR CHANGE) About: We Can Be Heroes … Continue reading

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Joliett, Illinois

Organizer:  Gena Storm Contact:  regenacoleman@aol.com

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