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Since the dawn of the suffrage movement, innumerable queer women — many of them artists — have played a key role in the battle for women’s rights. From suffrage songs to today’s pop hits, how do queer female musicians share messages about justice, equality, and change? How are modern artists informed by the past, and how does their music imagine a more equitable future?

Join singer, songwriter, performer, producer and founder of the Looking Out Foundation, Brandi Carlile and performer Hayley Kiyoko in conversation with Technology and culture reporter, Nellie Bowles.

This New York Times: Live At Home Unfinished Work conversation will give musicians an opportunity to share stories and insights as they explore the activism in their work. 

June 29, 2020
4:00 PM
The New York Times, Literary Arts, Girls Write Now, Catalyst
Save to Calendar 2020-06-29 16:00:00 2020-06-29 16:00:00 America/New_York Music, Identity and Activism Since the dawn of the suffrage movement, innumerable queer women — many of them artists — have played a key role in the battle for women’s rights. From suffrage songs to today’s pop hits, how do queer female musicians share messages about justice, equality, and change? How are modern artists informed by the past, and how does their music imagine a more equitable future? Join singer, songwriter, performer, producer and founder of the Looking Out Foundation, Brandi Carlile and performer Hayley Kiyoko in conversation with Technology and culture reporter, Nellie Bowles. This New York Times: Live At Home Unfinished Work conversation will give musicians an opportunity to share stories and insights as they explore the activism in their work.  New York The New York Times, Literary Arts, Girls Write Now, Catalyst
Type
Talks & Lectures
Free
Virtual