Difference between revisions of "Evolution of a Race Riot"

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'''Evolution of a Race Riot''' were two [[Compzine|compilation zine]]s and a third [[reference zine]] listing projects, zines, and resources for [[people of color]] who were/are involved in [[Punk|punk rock]] and punk culture. '''Race Riot'''s are also considered [[legacy zine]]s.
 
'''Evolution of a Race Riot''' were two [[Compzine|compilation zine]]s and a third [[reference zine]] listing projects, zines, and resources for [[people of color]] who were/are involved in [[Punk|punk rock]] and punk culture. '''Race Riot'''s are also considered [[legacy zine]]s.
  
Compiled by [[Mimi Thi Nguyen]], these zines were thick and contained writings from a diverse roster of [[activist]]s, [[writer]]s and artists who addressed issues of [[racism]] in punk culture, invisibility, class issues, and the ever popular (and offensive) "I don't see you as (asian/black/latino/etc.)."
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Compiled by [[Mimi Nguyen]], these zines were thick and contained writings from a diverse roster of [[activist]]s, [[writer]]s and artists who addressed issues of [[racism]] in punk culture, invisibility, class issues, and the ever popular (and offensive) "I don't see you as (asian/black/latino/etc.)."
  
 
While this is no longer published, it is a crucial and critical document for POC involved in the subcultural terrain of [[DIY]]  publishing, music, art, and culture. There has been nothing comparable since this was compiled and published.
 
While this is no longer published, it is a crucial and critical document for POC involved in the subcultural terrain of [[DIY]]  publishing, music, art, and culture. There has been nothing comparable since this was compiled and published.

Latest revision as of 08:23, 2 August 2016

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Evolution of a Race Riot were two compilation zines and a third reference zine listing projects, zines, and resources for people of color who were/are involved in punk rock and punk culture. Race Riots are also considered legacy zines.

Compiled by Mimi Nguyen, these zines were thick and contained writings from a diverse roster of activists, writers and artists who addressed issues of racism in punk culture, invisibility, class issues, and the ever popular (and offensive) "I don't see you as (asian/black/latino/etc.)."

While this is no longer published, it is a crucial and critical document for POC involved in the subcultural terrain of DIY publishing, music, art, and culture. There has been nothing comparable since this was compiled and published.

See Also


Links