Friday, 19 September 2014
In this episode of CUNY TV's "Independent Sources," Muslim and Jewish designers specialize in "conservative couture," and a body products site caters to the often untapped market of "brown women."
Members of the Puerto Rican band, which settled in Brooklyn for its music scene, tell Brooklyn Daily Eagle that they write from a world described as "a jungle made out of cereal boxes."
Thousands turned out to celebrate Mexico's Independence Day at the Kingsbridge Armory in the Bronx, a location convenient for many of the borough's Mexican residents, reports Diario de Mexico.
The director of the Queer New York International Arts Festival speaks to The Lo-Down about reconceptualizing the meaning of "queer" and putting it into the hands of the artists.
Not seeing many Filipinos in the audience, the cast of the off-Broadway production about former first lady of the Philippines Imelda Marcos held a "Filipino Night," reports Asian Journal.
Modest clothing is an "opportunity rather than a restriction," states a piece in The Jewish Daily Forward, an all-too-familiar fact to conservatively-dressed, observant women.
The group "Vulgar Colors" is hosting events, helping the community and promoting music in Brooklyn, reports Brooklyn Brief.
Albertine brings French books to NYC after a 5-year hiatus following the closing of La Librairie Française, France-Amérique reports.
Using natural materials, Mexico native Rosa López handcrafts art pieces inspired by indigenous peoples, reports Diario de Mexico.
New York is where the greatest number of new Irish plays are produced each year, thanks to the Origin Theatre Company's 1st Irish Theatre Festival.
An article in The China Press describes Chinatown of a century ago, where the Port Arthur Chinese Restaurant and the merchant Soy Kee & Co. did business at 7-9 Mott St.
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