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Wieden + Kennedy

224 NW 13th Avenue
Portland, OR 97209, US (map)

Future events happening here

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Past events that happened here

  • Saturday
    Nov 11 2017
    Hands Up: 7 Playwrights, 7 Testaments
    through
    Wieden + Kennedy

    LAST CALL FOR HANDS UP IN PORTLAND 2017!

    The August Wilson Red Door Project presents the last 2017 performances of:

    Hands Up: 7 Playwrights, 7 Testaments

    Hands Up is a powerful set of monologues commissioned by The New Black Fest in the wake of police shootings of Mike Brown in Ferguson, Mo., and John Crawford III in Beavercreek, Ohio, and others.

    November 11th & 12th at Wieden and Kennedy Tickets here: http://reddoorproject.org/hands-up#tickets

    PLUS, GET A SNEAK PREVIEW OF COP OUT!

    The brand new play being developed by: THE AUGUST WILSON RED DOOR PROJECT

    Since 2016, we have been offering Hands Up at no cost to audience members.
    For these two special performances we are asking for a suggested donation of $30.00 per ticket to help support future productions and the development of Cop Out.

    FIND LOCATION INFO, RESERVE SEATS, AND MAKE A DONATION HERE: handsuppdx.com

    PREVIEW THE BEAUTY AND POWER OF HANDS UP HERE: https://youtu.be/aoT1Krp9HF4

    Website
  • Sunday
    May 28 2017
    Hands Up: 7 Playwrights, 7 Testaments at Wieden+Kennedy
    free

    Hands Up is a powerful set of monologues commissioned by The New Black Fest in the wake of police shootings of Mike Brown in Ferguson, Mo., and John Crawford III in Beavercreek, Ohio, and others.

    Seven black playwrights were commissioned to write monologues that explore their feelings about the well-being of black people in a culture of institutional profiling.

    Website
  • Saturday
    May 27 2017
    Hands Up: 7 Playwrights, 7 Testaments at Wieden+Kennedy

    Wieden + Kennedy

    Hands Up is a powerful set of monologues commissioned by The New Black Fest in the wake of police shootings of Mike Brown in Ferguson, Mo., and John Crawford III in Beavercreek, Ohio, and others.

    Seven black playwrights were commissioned to write monologues that explore their feelings about the well-being of black people in a culture of institutional profiling.

    Website