Dear Followers, Friends, fellow Workers:

I have just begun a new blog/zine called
Chirot Zero Zine A Heap of Rubble--
Anarkeyology of hand eye ear notations
the blog is more exusively concerned than this one with presenting essays, reviews (inc. "bad reviews") , Visual Poetry, Sound Poetry, Event Scores, Manifestos, Manifotofestos, rantin' & raving, rock'roll, music all sorts--by myself and others--if you are interested in being a contributor, please feel free to contact me at
as with this blog, the arts are investigated as a part of rather than apart from the historical, economic, political actualities of yesterday, today, & tomorrow
as with al my blogs--
contributions in any language are welcome

Free Leonard Peltier

Free Leonard Peltier
The government under pretext of security and progress, liberated us from our land, resources, culture, dignity and future. They violated every treaty they ever made with us. I use the word “liberated” loosely and sarcastically, in the same vein that I view the use of the words “collateral damage” when they kill innocent men, women and children. They describe people defending their homelands as terrorists, savages and hostiles . . . My words reach out to the non-Indian: Look now before it is too late—see what is being done to others in your name and see what destruction you sanction when you say nothing. --Leonard Peltier, Annual Message January 2004 (Leonard Peltier is now serving 31st year as an internationally recognized Political Prisoner of the United States Government)

Injustice Continues: Leonard Peltier Again Denied Parole

# Injustice continues: Leonard Peltier denied parole‎ - By Mahtowin A wave of outrage swept the progressive community worldwide at the news that Native political prisoner Leonard Peltier was denied parole on Aug. ... Workers World - 2 related articles » US denies parole to American Indian activist Leonard Peltier‎ - AFP - 312 related articles » # Free Leonard Peltier 2009 PRISON WRITINGS...My Life Is My Sun Dance Leonard Peltier © 1999. # Prison Writings: My Life Is My Sun Dance - by Leonard Peltier, Harvey Arden - 2000 - Biography & Autobiography - 272 pages Edited by Harvey Arden, with an Introduction by Chief Arvol Looking Horse, and a Preface by former Attorney General Ramsey Clark. In 1977, Leonard Peltier... - # Leonard Peltier, American Indian Activist, Denied Parole And Won't ... Aug 21, 2009 ... BISMARCK, ND — American Indian activist Leonard Peltier, imprisoned since 1977 for the deaths of two FBI agents, has been denied parole ... - Cached - Similar - #

Gaza--War Crime: Collective Punishment of 1.5 Million Persons--Recognized as "The World's Largest Concentration Camp"

Number of Iraquis Killed Since USA 2003 Invasion began

Just Foreign Policy Iraqi Death Estimator

US & International Personnel losses in Iraq &Afghanistan; Costs of the 2 Wars to US

Number of U.S. Military Personnel Sacrificed (Officially acknowledged) In America's War On Iraq: 4,667

Number Of International Occupation Force Troops Slaughtered In Afghanistan : 1,453


Cost of War in Iraq


Cost of War in Afghanistan

The cost in your community

flickr: DEATH FROM THIS WINDOW/DOORS OF GUANTANAMO--Essays, Links, Video-- US use of Torture

VISUAL POETRY/MAIL ART CALL Cracking World’s Walls & Codes Concrete & Virtual

Cracking World’s Walls & Codes Concrete & Virtual

No Sieges, Tortures, Starvation & Surveillance
Deadline/Fecha Limite: SinsLimite/ongoing
Size: No limit/Sin Limite
No Limit on Number of Works sent
No Limit on Number of Times New Works Are Sent
Documentation: on my blog
David Baptiste Chirot
740 N 29 #108
Milwaukee, WI 53208

Miss Universe Visits Guantanamo: 'A Loooot Of Fun!'

Miss Universe Visits Guantanamo: 'A Loooot Of Fun!'

The current 'Miss Universe' Dayana Mendoza (formerly Miss Venezuela) and 'Miss America' Crystal Stewart visited US troops stationed in Guantanamo Bay on March 20th, the New York Times reports. Here's Mendoza's account of the visit from her pageant blog last Friday. She says the trip "was a loooot of fun!"

This week, Guantánamo!!! It was an incredible experience...All the guys from the Army were amazing with us. We visited the Detainees camps and we saw the jails, where they shower, how the recreate themselves with movies, classes of art, books. It was very interesting. We took a ride with the Marines around the land to see the division of Gitmo and Cuba while they were informed us with a little bit of history.

The water in Guantánamo Bay is soooo beautiful! It was unbelievable, we were able to enjoy it for at least an hour. We went to the glass beach, and realized the name of it comes from the little pieces of broken glass from hundred of years ago. It is pretty to see all the colors shining with the sun. That day we met a beautiful lady named Rebeca who does wonders with the glasses from the beach. She creates jewelry with it and of course I bought a necklace from her that will remind me of Guantánamo Bay :)

I didn't want to leave, it was such a relaxing place, so calm and beautiful.

Saturday, June 06, 2009

Noam Chomsky: The Grim Picture of Obama's Middle East

Published on Thursday, June 4, 2009 by CommonDreams. org

The Grim Picture of Obama's Middle East

by Noam Chomsky

A CNN headline, reporting Obama's plans for his June 4 Cairo address, reads 'Obama looks to reach the soul of the Muslim world.' Perhaps that captures his intent, but more significant is the content hidden in the rhetorical stance, or more accurately, omitted.

Keeping just to Israel-Palestine -- there was nothing substantive about anything else -- Obama called on Arabs and Israelis not to 'point fingers' at each other or to 'see this conflict only from one side or the other.' There is, however, a third side, that of the United States, which has played a decisive role in sustaining the current conflict. Obama gave no indication that its role should change or even be considered.

Those familiar with the history will rationally conclude, then, that Obama will continue in the path of unilateral U.S. rejectionism.

Obama once again praised the Arab Peace Initiative, saying only that Arabs should see it as 'an important beginning, but not the end of their responsibilities.' How should the Obama administration see it? Obama and his advisers are surely aware that the Initiative reiterates the long-standing international consensus calling for a two-state settlement on the international (pre-June '67) border, perhaps with 'minor and mutual modifications,' to borrow U.S. government usage before it departed sharply from world opinion in the 1970s, vetoing a Security Council resolution backed by the Arab 'confrontation states' (Egypt, Iran, Syria), and tacitly by the PLO, with the same essential content as the Arab Peace Initiative except that the latter goes beyond by calling on Arab states to normalize relations with Israel in the context of this political settlement. Obama has called on the Arab states to proceed with normalization, studiously ignoring, however, the crucial political settlement that is its precondition. The Initiative cannot be a 'beginning' if the U.S. continues to refuse to accept its core principles, even to acknowledge them.

In the background is the Obama administration's goal, enunciated most clearly by Senator John Kerry, chair of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, to forge an alliance of Israel and the 'moderate' Arab states against Iran. The term 'moderate' has nothing to do with the character of the state, but rather signals its willingness to conform to U.S. demands.

What is Israel to do in return for Arab steps to normalize relations? The strongest position so far enunciated by the Obama administration is that Israel should conform to Phase I of the 2003 Road Map, which states: 'Israel freezes all settlement activity (including natural growth of settlements) .' All sides claim to accept the Road Map, overlooking the fact that Israel instantly added 14 reservations that render it inoperable.

Overlooked in the debate over settlements is that even if Israel were to accept Phase I of the Road Map, that would leave in place the entire settlement project that has already been developed, with decisive U.S. support, to ensure that Israel will take over the valuable land within the illegal 'separation wall' (including the primary water supplies of the region) as well as the Jordan Valley, thus imprisoning what is left, which is being broken up into cantons by settlement/infrastr ucture salients extending far to the East. Unmentioned as well is that Israel is taking over Greater Jerusalem, the site of its major current development programs, displacing many Arabs, so that what remains to Palestinians will be separated from the center of their cultural, economic, and sociopolitical life. Also unmentioned is that all of this is in violation of international law, as conceded by the government of Israel after the 1967 conquest, and reaffirmed by Security Council resolutions and the International Court of Justice. Also unmentioned are Israel's successful operations since 1991 to separate the West Bank from Gaza, since turned into a prison where survival is barely possible, further undermining the hopes for a viable Palestinian state.

It is worth remembering that there has been one break in U.S.-Israeli rejectionism. President Clinton recognized that the terms he had offered at the failed 2000 Camp David meetings were not acceptable to any Palestinians, and in December, proposed his 'parameters,' vague but more forthcoming. He then announced that both sides had accepted the parameters, though both had reservations. Israeli and Palestinian negotiators met in Taba, Egypt to iron out the differences, and made considerable progress. A full resolution could have been reached in a few more days, they announced in their final joint press conference. But Israel called off the negotiations prematurely, and they have not been formally resumed. The single exception indicates that if an American president is willing to tolerate a meaningful diplomatic settlement, it can very likely be reached.

It is also worth remembering that the Bush I administration went a bit beyond words in objecting to illegal Israeli settlement projects, namely, by withholding U.S. economic support for them. In contrast, Obama administration officials stated that such measures are 'not under discussion' and that any pressures on Israel to conform to the Road Map will be 'largely symbolic,' so the New York Times reported (Helene Cooper, June 1).

There is more to say, but it does not relieve the grim picture that Obama has been painting, with a few extra touches in his widely-heralded address to the Muslim World in Cairo on June 4.

Noam Chomsky is Institute Professor (retired) at MIT. He is the author of many books and articles on international affairs and social-political issues, and a long-time participant in activist movements. His most recent books include: Failed States [1], What We Say Goes [2](with David Barsamian), Hegemony or Survival [3], and the Essential Chomsky [4].

Article printed from www.CommonDreams. org


"You'll Never Know"--Grafix Book of a Father's graphic WW2 Memories Finally Told

What Did You Do in the War, Dad?

Illustration from " 'You'll Never Know' "

Published: June 5, 2009
What happened to Carol Tyler's father as a staff sergeant in the Army during World War II wasn't unusual. As she puts it in this remarkable memoir, " 'You'll Never Know,' " he's "a member of a huge, exclusive community": 16 million American soldiers went off to war, and the ones who came back got on with their lives, or tried to. For nearly 60 years, he didn't talk about the war, even with his family. A proud, resourceful blue-collar craftsman, he could be taciturn and irritable; the relics of his military service in his garage fell into "the category of 'leave it the hell alone' or 'it's none of your goddamn business.' " As Tyler spells out on one page, rebus-style, "not all scars are visible."


Book 1: "A Good and Decent Man."

Written and illustrated by C. Tyler

Unpaged. Fantagraphics Books. $24.99

Then, one day in 2002, he called his daughter and opened up. (Tyler's rendition of the phone call that set this book in motion: "Hey, Dad! What's up?" "Rivers of blood!") She captured a few hours of his recollections on videotape, although he clammed up again when he got to the subject of Italy, where something awful apparently happened. As this volume (the first of three) ends, we still don't know what it was, although her art and his fading memory are circling warily around it. The tent poles of this book, subtitled " 'A Good and Decent Man,' " are two brief sequences of an "Army scrapbook" Tyler made for him — not the photos he's held on to for decades, but sepia-toned cartoons, annotated with entertaining bits of his narration. He slept on a gun turret to avoid snakes; he set up a shower in the North African desert and was delighted that a sheik's "harum" used it.
Still, the book is less about his experiences in the Army than everything that radiated out from them: the way they shaped the rest of his life, as well as his wife's and daughter's and granddaughter's lives. One resonance of the title is the World War II-era song of the same name; in part, this is a portrait of his 60-year romance with Tyler's mother. Another is that, as the author puts it, "you would never know" what had happened to him from the postwar life he constructed — the war may be the central fact of his psychological makeup, but he tried, with some success, to bury it "under tons of mental concrete."
When her father told her his story, Tyler's own life was in flux: as we see in the book, her husband, the underground cartoonist Justin Green, had recently left her for a former baby sitter — although he was thinking about coming back — and she had moved from California to Ohio with their teenage daughter, Julia. (The book's acknowledgments include thanks to "Justin and Julia Green for support and for keeping it interesting.") It's easy to see echoes of her father's dedication and grudging optimism, as well as his capacity for sublimating painful feelings in endless craft and construction projects, in what Tyler shows us of her open-hearted relationships with all of them and her stoic perseverance in dealing with her own downturns.
" 'You'll Never Know' " unfolds like a rambling reminiscence, except without the boring parts. It skitters around in time, every observation setting off another memory or meditation or visual flourish. Tyler's artwork flutters between representation, fantasy and symbolism, sometimes even in the same panel, but her stylistic virtuosity is a steadfast guide through her chronology's loops and pivots. On one page, she shows us an imagined scene in her family's backyard in the early '50s — kids playing in buckets of water, her mother hanging up a towel reading "Always Do Your Best," a TV set and a pair of pedal pushers floating in midair — then carefully annotates the anachronisms. She draws her father as a sturdy young man in an Army helmet and as a grouchy retiree in a trucker's cap, but also as a little boy in church with a halo floating over his horns, as a fox seeking out a peach labeled "Mom," and as a tree trying to teach fortitude to its fragile sapling of a daughter.
Tyler has been drawing comics on and off since the 1980s; her 2005 collection of short pieces is aptly titled "Late Bloomer." She was a painter before she was a cartoonist, though, and she's adapted some painterly techniques to comics, even beyond her magisterial sense of color (she drew this project with 53 custom-mixed inks). Every panel is lush with visual and psychological detail. Her swooping ink lines have the fluidity and force of paint, and she treats the borders of her pages and images as frames, sometimes solid and unassuming but more often decorative or permeable or even broken. In one sequence, a despondent Tyler falls through the base of a panel and onto the bottom of the page, only to be scolded by her father in his easy chair ("Whaddya think you're layin' on!! Get up!!!") and an imaginary elf that we've earlier seen telling him to "keep your feelings secret!"
He does, for the most part. But it's only in the final few pages of this volume that we fully understand what that has cost him and his family. As autumn turns to winter, a gust of wind that steals his hat becomes Hitler in his aging mind. Meanwhile, Tyler imagines herself stumbling into the "rivers of blood" that her father saw in "It'ly"; as she researches what might have happened to him, he explodes with fury over his delusion that she's stolen the Army pictures he loaned her.
It's impossible not to compare " 'You'll Never Know' " with Art Spiegelman's "Maus," the first great graphic novel about what happened to a cartoonist's father during World War II. They're very different sorts of books, though, in both their means and their ends. "Maus" is largely Vladek Spiegelman's own testimony amplified by the book's abject, minimal style and the allegory of its cat-and-mouse imagery, and is only secondarily about its creator's relationship with his father and his struggle with the enormity of his topic. Tyler's book is a vivid, affecting, eccentrically stylish frame built around a terrible silence.
Douglas Wolk is the author of "Reading Comics: How Graphic Novels Work and What They Mean." He writes frequently about comics for The Times

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NYT: U.S. May Permit 9/11 Guilty Pleas in Capital Cases

U.S. May Permit 9/11 Guilty Pleas in Capital Cases

The Obama administration is considering a change in the law for Guantánamo military commissions that could let prosecutors avoid trials that would air details of interrogation techniques.

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Report Ties Dubious Iran Nuclear Docs to Israel

Report Ties Dubious Iran Nuclear Docs to Israel
Analysis by Gareth Porter
The report included what appears to be a spectacular revelation from "a senior allied intelligence official" that a collection of intelligence documents supposedly obtained by U.S. intelligence in 2004 from an Iranian laptop computer includes "blueprints for a nuclear warhead".

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Obama in Cairo: A New Face for Imperialism By Patrick Martin

Obama in Cairo: A New Face for Imperialism
By Patrick Martin
The vague and flowery rhetoric, the verbal tributes to Islamic culture and the equal rights of nations, constitute an adjustment of the language being used to cloak the policy of US imperialism, not a change in substance.

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Museos de Mexico No. 257

  Cartelera INBA

Eduardo II
Teatro Julio Jiménez Rueda
del domingo 17 de mayo al domingo 7 de junio

Género Menor Temporada de Repertorio 2009: "De príncipes, princesas y otros bichos"
Teatro El Galeón
del martes 12 de mayo al lunes 22 de junio

La exhibicionista
Sala Xavier Villaurrutia
del viernes 3 de abril al domingo 7 de junio

Alma Quintana
Teatro de la Danza
del jueves 2 de julio al viernes 3 de julio

La Fierecilla domada
Centro Nacional de las Artes
del viernes 26 de junio al domingo 28 de junio

Noches de Gala de Ballet
Teatro de la Ciudad de México
del viernes 5 de junio al domingo 7 de junio

Taller: Los procesos de promoción, difusión y distribución de los libros
Centro de Lectura Condesa
del martes 21 de abril al martes 16 de junio

Taller: Realidad y ficción: Literatura y vida cotidiana
Centro de Lectura Condesa
del jueves 19 de marzo al jueves 18 de junio

Taller de poesía experimental
Centro de Lectura Condesa
del miércoles 18 de marzo al miércoles 17 de junio

Parallel nippon
Museo Nacional de Arquitectura
del jueves 25 de junio al domingo 26 de julio

Música y Ópera
Orquesta Sinfónica Nacional / Concierto 16
Teatro Hidalgo "Ignacio Retes"
del viernes 12 de junio al domingo 14 de junio

Orquesta de Cámara de Bellas Artes / Programa 5 - Segunda Temporada 2009
Palacio de Bellas Artes
jueves 11 de junio

XXXI Foro Internacional de Música Nueva Manuel Enríquez
Foro Cultural Coyoacanense
domingo 7 de junio

Artes Visuales
Concierto electrovisiones
Ex Teresa Arte Actual
viernes 12 de junio

Visitas guiadas con los curadores
Museo Tamayo Arte Contemporáneo
sábado 6 de junio

Presentacion de proyectos habitacionales
Museo de Arte Moderno
del miércoles 3 de junio al martes 9 de junio

  Cultura UDG
Iraq derechos inhumanos
Dir. Errol Morris, del 29 de mayo al 4 de junio, 15:55, 18:00 y 20:05 hrs., Cineforo Universidad

La soledad
Dir. Jaime Rosales, del 5 al 11 de junio, 15:50, 18:00 y 20:10 hrs., Cineforo Universidad

Luz de niebla
Coreografía, Beatriz Cruz, música, Marcos García, jueves 4 de junio, 20:30 hrs., estudio Diana

Ballet folclórico Infantil
de la Universidad de Guadalajara, sábado 27 de junio, 20:00 hrs., domingo 28 de junio. 18:00 hrs., Teatro Diana

Ballet Folclórico de la U. de G.
domingos 19 y 26 de julio, 12:30 hrs., domingos 2, 9, 16, 23 y 30 de agosto., Teatro Degollado

Filo profundo
obra de Ricardo Pinto, inauguración jueves 25 de junio, 20:30 hrs., Museo de las artes de la UDG.

Taller de dramaturgia en busca de la novela escénica
Impartida por Luis Enrique Gutiérrez Ortiz Monasterio, del 15 a 18 de junio, de 17:00 a 21:00 hrs., Teatro experimental de Jalisco

Joel N. Juan Qui (piano)
presentación del CD Mi bebé y Mozart, música para la estimulación temprana, miércoles 10 de junio, 20:30 hrs., Teatro Diana

Kabalan y Eblen Macari
Orígenes: Contemporáneo, Medio Oriente, Son, Dos generaciones, jueves 18 de junio, 20:30 hrs., Paraninfo Enrique Díaz de León

La revo
e invitados en vivo, viernes 19 de junio, 21:00 hrs., Cavaret Teatro Estudio

Dr. Frankenstein
Ópera rock de José Fors, viernes 3 y sábado 4 de julio, 21:00 hrs., Teatro Diana

Alberto Cortez Sinf
ónico, ganador del grammy por la excelencia, sábado 11 de julio, 20:30 hrs., Teatro Diana

Gil Cervantes Jazz Orchestra
interpretando Miles Ahead, 25 de julio, 20:00 hrs., Teatro Degollado

Luz de niebla
Coreografía, Beatriz Cruz, música, Marcos García, jueves 4 de junio, 20:30 hrs., estudio Diana

Hamlet, príncipe de DinamarClown
Dir. Fausto Ramírez, jueves y viernes, 20:00 hrs., en junio y julio, Teatro Experimental de Jalisco

Dir. Jorge Angeles, sábados, 20:30; domingos,18:00 hrs., en junio y hasta el 12 de julio., Teatro Experimental de Jalisco

El diablito de Benjamín
Dir. Manuel Parra, del 6 al 28 de junio, sàbados 18:00 hrs. y domingos 13:00 hrs., estudio Diana

Dir. Victor Castillo, martes y miércoles 20:30 hrs., en junio y hasta el 1 de julio, Teatro Experimental, de Jalisco

Acerca de la orfandad
Adolecentes y adultos, viernes 12, 19 y 26 de junio, 20:30 hrs., viernes 3, 10, 17, 24 y 31 de julio, 20:30 hrs., estudio Diana

Romeo y Julieta para niños
Dir. Fausto Ramírez, del 14 de junio al 2 de agosto, domingos 13:00 hrs., Teatro Experimental de Jalisco

Slava´s Snowshow
Espectáculo cirquense y mimica, 18, 19, 20 y 21 de junio, Teatro Diana

Dr. Frankenstein
Ópera rock de José Fors, viernes 3 y sábado 4 de julio, 21:00 hrs., Teatro Diana

Entre Mujeres
Dir. José Sole, 8 y 9 de julio, 18:30 y 21:30 hrs., Teatro Diana

  Agenda de Eventos en la Ciudad de México
Cursos y conferencias
Centro Cultural y Social Hidalguense
Tipo: Curso
Centro Cultural y Social Hidalguense
01/Ene/2009 al 31/Dic/2009

Cursos y Confer...
Ver más…

Educación continua
Universidad del Claustro de Sor Juana
Tipo: Cursos y Talleres
Claustro de Sor Juana
02/Ene/2009 al 30/Dic/2009

Educación continua

Ver más…

Universidad del Claustro de Sor Juana
Tipo: Calendario
Claustro de Sor Juana
02/Ene/2009 al 30/Dic/2009


Ver más…

Centro de Cultura Casa Lamm
Tipo: Mesa redonda
Salón Tarkovsky
08/Jun/2009 al 08/Jun/2009
19:00 hrs.
Foro Político: México y el Mundo actual. Organizado por Casa Lamm y La Jornada
Ver más…

DE NOCHE LLEGAN de Cecilia Urbina
Centro de Cultura Casa Lamm
Tipo: Presentación de Libro
Salón Elena Lamm
09/Jun/2009 al 09/Jun/2009
19:30 hrs.

De Cecilia Urbina

Participan: Enrique Alfar...
Ver más…

  Exposiciones en la Ciudad de México
Citadinos. Spencer Tunick
Colección Andrés Blaisten
del 21/Abr/2009 al 30/Sep/2009
El artista neoyorquino Spencer Tunick, que en el año 2007 realizó una importante serie de desnudos m...
Ver más…

CRUZ ando mares de Javier Cruz
Centro de Cultura Casa Lamm
del 20/May/2009 al 10/Jun/2009
En una clara alusión al mar y a su inmensidad, el artista plástico presenta, como siempre, un trabaj...
Ver más…

Centro de Cultura Casa Lamm
del 11/Jun/2009 al 14/Jun/2009
Como proyecto académico se llevará a cabo la muestra En-Joy-It, cuyas pretensiones son el mostrar, d...
Ver más…

Te pareces tanto a mí
Museo del Estanquillo
del 28/Nov/2008 al 30/Jul/2009
El retrato es la forma más mentirosa o más sincera con que la sociedad quiere perpetuar la valentía ...
Ver más…

Crónicas de la ausencia. Óscar Muñoz y Rosângela Rennó
Museo Tamayo Arte Contemporáneo
del 26/Feb/2009 al 21/Jun/2009
Organizada por el Museo Tamayo, esta muestra busca propiciar un diálogo entre la obra de la artista ...
Ver más…

En Proceso
Centro Cultural y Social Hidalguense
del 04/Jun/2009 al 08/Jun/2009
El Centro Cultural Hidalguense presenta el Proceso de Carla Novi. La inauguración presentada ...
Ver más…

Materia y sentido. El arte mexicano en la mirada de Octavio Paz
Museo Nacional de Arte
del 00//0000 al 14/Jun/2009
El Consejo Nacional para la Cultura y las Artes, el Instituto Nacional de Antropología e Historia, e...
Ver más…

Tierra espiritual
Museo Tamayo Arte Contemporáneo
del 11/Dic/2008 al 26/Jul/2009
La muestra, integrada por 400 piezas, presenta una revisión de su colección sobre el término primiti...
Ver más…

Exposiciones temporales
Universidad del Claustro de Sor Juana
del 02/Ene/2009 al 30/Dic/2009
Exposiciones temporales...
Ver más…

  Exposiciones en el Interior de la   República
El sabotaje de lo real
Museo Amparo
del 12/Jun/2009 al 31/Ago/2009
El Museo Amparo en colaboración con el Centro Georges Pompidou, inaugurará el próximo 12 de junio la...
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Agenda de Eventos en el Interior
de la República
Museo de Arte Abstracto Manuel Felguérez
Tipo: Cursos y Talleres
Servicios Educativos
08/Mar/2009 al 31/Dic/2009

Nuestro objetivo es proponer al Museo como un espacio de reflexión, aprendizaje y di&aacut...
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Diplomado. El arte de México indígena. Desde la época prehispánica hasta nuestros días.
Museo Amparo
Tipo: Actividades Paralelas
Museo Amparo
13/Mar/2009 al 29/Ago/2009
17:00 hrs.

Diplomado El Arte del México Indígena
Ver más…

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