We will kick off this monthly film screening series on Wednesday, September 8th, at 6pm with the film Kiki!
“Kiki fluidly combines interviews on-the-street and dance-floor scenes to create an exhilarating, multifaceted portrait of ballroom participants, a number of whom are L.G.B.T. activists. Kiki is also an indelible, must-see ode to gay New York.”
-MANOHLA DARGIS, THE NEW YORK TIMES
Join us for a queer flick, some fun and a chance to win a prize!
This film screening is open to everyone on Zoom, but only the first (50) fully vaccinated Queens College students may join us on campus! Masks are required. Seating will be distanced.
Queer Cinema at QC is made possible because of the generous support of the New York City Council through the office of Daniel Dromm (District 25), the Office of Speaker Corey Johnson, and LaGuardia Community College, in partnership with the Queens College Office of Student Development and Leadership, the Queens College Libraries and The Summit at Queens College. Other sponsors include the Women and Gender Studies Programs at Queens College; the Gender, Love & Sexuality Alliance/GLASA at QC; the CUNY Office of Student Inclusion Initiatives; and the Division of Student Affairs.
Queens College is a proud CUNY LGBTQI+ Consortium member.
Wondering what Special Collections and Archives (SCA) has been up to during the pandemic? Check out our recorded lighting round for the New York Archives Conference, “Disruption, Transition, Adaptation: Archivists Working Under COVID-19” featuring staff, interns, and fellows associated with the department over the last year and a half. I’m very proud of our work during this time, as well as how we supported each other as a team.
Open Access Week 2020 is coming! QC Library will host programs October 21 and 22 on Open Educational Resources and scholarly publishing. Researchers, teachers, and others interested in the future of scholarly communication are all welcome. Check out our blog post for event details.
Our How Can We Do Better? Creating a More Just and Inclusive Future series has brought students, faculty, alumni, and other community members together for thoughtful, thought-provoking conversation on Black Lives Matter, student activism, educational equity, and related topics. We are so proud of our student panelists, and thank everyone who has contributed to these events!
Please click on the links below to watch recordings of our events.
With the recent Black Lives Matter Movement, students on both a local and national scale are organizing and taking part in multiple struggles for racial, social, and economic justice. With students hopeful for a more diverse and equitable future, programs like Queens College SEEK and the Center for Ethnic, Racial, and Religious Understanding (CERRU) are fostering collaboration and leadership skills among students of color, with several recent SEEK graduates embarking on successful political careers. As we look to the new generation of students for tomorrow's future, Queens Memory and Queens College Library invites student leaders, administrators, and community organizers to discuss everyday activism and leadership potential in all students, how colleges can better support students in these endeavors, the value of fostering Black leadership, and opportunities for political action and engagement post-college.This program is the second panel in our 3-part series, titled “How Can We Do Better? Creating a More Just and Inclusive Future."This program is sponsored by the Queens Memory COVID-19 Project of Queens College and Queens Public Library, Percy Ellis Sutton SEEK Program, Queens College Black Latinx Faculty Staff Association [BLFSA], and the Center for Ethnic, Racial, and Religious Understanding [CERRU].
With the recent murders of George Floyd, Breonna Taylor, and Ahmaud Arbery , the movement for Black lives and against racist policing has taken off in the United States and around the world. Rightfully so, our country is reckoning with its long history of systemic racism and white supremacy. Join the Queens Memory Project for an online discussion with scholars and members of the Queens College community about the historical context of racism in the United States and in the educational system, and what we can do now to create positive change for current and future generations.This program is the first panel in our 3-part series, titled “How Can We Do Better? Creating a More Just and Inclusive Future."This program is sponsored by the Queens Memory COVID-19 Project of Queens College and Queens Public Library, Percy Ellis Sutton SEEK Program, Queens College Black Latinx Faculty Staff Association [BLFSA], and the Center for Ethnic, Racial, and Religious Understanding [CERRU].