Seattle’s AIDS Memorial Pathway project is collaborating with Northwest Film Forum on a monthly virtual art series of events titled “To Remember”. Each month’s presentation will highlight on different artistic interpretations of the community dealing with the AIDS Epidemic from the 1980s up through the present via film, dance, photography and writings.
Up next for July, is Dance with No Dominion
Ian Horvath created his final work NO DOMINION just before he himself died from AIDS. The work was restaged by six male dancers, from Pacific Northwest Ballet and companies across the country. Dance performances from other dancers round out the program.
Northwest Film Forum is SCREENING ONLINE! NWFF’s physical space is temporarily closed in light of public health concerns around COVID-19, but community, dialogue, and education through media arts WILL persist.
• • HOW TO WATCH • •
- Purchase your ticket through Brown Paper Tickets.
- Your email receipt from Brown Paper Tickets will contain a link and password for viewing, under “Ticket Details”. (Don’t see it? Check your spam filter.)
- If you encounter any issues logging in, please contact firstname.lastname@example.org for a quick follow-up. (But please, check your confirmation email!)
Through Sep. 27
* This monthly series is co-presented with The AMP: AIDS Memorial Pathway *
To bring anticipation and awareness of The AMP’s completion later this year, this virtual arts series highlights and remembers important film, dance, photography, and the written word focused on the AIDS epidemic from the early 1980s to today.
Each program will premiere with a Thursday screening, followed by 3 days of open viewing. Tickets for the series are available for free or for a donation.
Dance with No Dominion
Ian Horvath created his final work NO DOMINION just before he himself died from AIDS. The work was restaged by six male dancers, from PNB and companies across the country. Dance performances from other dancers round out the program.
Written to Remember
Local writers share readings about the history and impacts of HIV/AIDS.
Photo Presentation: “House of Angels” by Saul Bromberger and Sandra Hoover
A presentation by Saul and Sandy on their photographic documentation in the 1990s of Bailey-Boushay House, the HIV/AIDS care facility in Seattle. They will discuss working with staff there at the beginning, and how art has affected people living with HIV.