Exploring the relationship between cultural production and social movements. —Learn More
314 7th Street
Brooklyn, NY 11215
E-Mail Us
Facebook / Twitter
Archive: Jun 2018

Our Comics, Ourselves Comic Book Club

Saturday, July 14, 10am-12pm

Do you read comics all the time and have insights you want to share and discuss with a group? Are you a critical thinker, and curious about the genre of comics? Join our Comic Book Club! Each month we’ll select one or two comics or graphic novels to read, and then come together for an exploratory, critical, and spirited discussion.

This month we’ll discuss: Epileptic, by David B. and
Gaylord Phoenix, by Edie Fake

Social Justice Book Club: July

Saturday, July 14th, 2:00 pm – 4:00 pm

Join the Social Justice Book Club in July. We’re reading our first graphic novel: The Best We Could Do by Thi Bui. It will be a great, quick read.

Audio Interference 53: Appalachian Movement Press

“They saw this region as affected by a kind of colonial influence from the larger urban areas, sort of extracting resources from Central Appalachia historically, for over a hundred years, and not giving anything back.”

Armed Love: A Screening

Friday, June 29, 2018

Interference Archive is excited to be screening the new short film, Armed Love, by Sean Stewart. The film is a meditative look at and discussion with Ben Morea about his role in the groups Black Mask and Up Against the Wall, Motherfucker!. Ben will be present for a free-flowing discussion after the film.

Audio Interference 52: SisterSerpents

“We were exploding and we were asking women all over to explode with us.” – Jeramy Turner

Social Justice Book Club

Sunday, June 24, 2-4pm

Join the Social Justice Book Club for a discussion on Roxane Gay’s searing memoir, Hunger. Hunger builds on Gay’s writing about feminism, women’s bodies, and rape culture to unflinchingly tackle personal experiences. Hunger is about weight gained and lost and gained. It’s also about so much more: the body she built to shield herself from the contempt of men and her own sense of shame, her complex relationship with parents who took great interest in solving her weight “problem,” and what it has meant for her to be highly visible and yet feel unseen. Please RSVP if you’d like to join us.