February 29, 2020

Community News

Our Voices Our Stories SF presents Ingrid Rojas Contreras
January 10, 2020

Posted Courtesy of Wright Enterprises Community Spotlight~~~

Our Voices
Our Stories SF

On 1.24.20 we present Ingrid Rojas Contreras, one of 2019's hottest authors who will read from and discuss her award winning novel, The Fruit of the Drunken Tree.

Time: 6 pm
Location: African American Art and Culture Complex
(762 Fulron Street, San Francisco, CA).

the evening also features
Emerging Women Writers of Color from the
California College of the Arts MFA program

Thanks to our Sister in the Word, Faith Adiele, we will also feature three writers from the California College of the Arts Creative Writing MFA program -- Vanessa Flores, Ngozi Oparah, and Mihee Kim. These three emerging voices will mesmerize you with the stories they share. 

Get your tickets using the button below...
Copyright © 2020 Lisa D. Gray/Our Voices Our Stories, All rights reserved.
Came to an event or reading created, hosted by or featuring Lisa D. Gray, Our Voices, Our Stories, or Sunday Stories: Brown People Don't Read?

Our mailing address is:
Lisa D. Gray/Our Voices Our Stories
762 Fulton St
San Francisco, CA 94102

Add us to your address book

Email Marketing Powered by Mailchimp

Related Articles · More Articles
New business venture will develop trade between Black female South African Vintners And African American female investors. San Diego, California based female investors answer the call of Africa to create trade between Black companies in South Africa and Black companies in the United States.
“March is Women’s History Month” and The San Francisco Chapter of the National Coalition of 100 Black Women, among more than 60 affiliates nationwide, commemorates the month with its “Fifteenth Annual Golden Girls Hats and Gloves ‘Bridging the Generations’ Tea”: ‘Bridging the Generations’ March 14, 2019. The annual fundraiser benefits the organization’s role in advocacy, health, education and economic empowerment via programs such as the Doris Ward Workforce Development Program and “Sister-Nomic$.”
San Francisco's Anh Lê gives his perspective that the United States Senate gave a deaf ear to the American public.
Back To Archives