Tuesday, April 9, 2019


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ROSELENA CAMPOS was born in Belém, Pará, and has lived in Brasiliasince 1984.Academic training in Law (bachelor's degree), Visual Arts (idem) andgraduate studies in Political Science (latu sensu) and Public Administration(Master’s degree).Thoroughly immersed in cultural life, beyond her work with museums andgalleries, Roselena partakes in debates, group production, theoretical andpractical art courses, thereby sharing experience with artists and greatmasters.

Academic education along with personal experience have warranted a fluxof diversified plastic artwork, especially painting on varied support base(cotton, paper, wood, porcelain) and sculpture.

Pictorial artwork bears influences from some classic techniques, asperceived in attention dispensed to use of light, shadow, color dispositionand, in subtle ways, structure of composition.Thematic approaches are drawn on natural beauties, whereof the poeticof lines, forms, colors, presence and absence is absorbed.With sensitive regard, the artist’s works stem from a singular process ofinterpretation and communication over thematic subjects like flowers,landscapes and human figures.

In sculptural artwork, mainly bronze material is used for small-scalepieces, iron for bigger ones.Watercolor and engraving draw the artist’s attention, engaging her in aregular production.

Participation in individual and collective exhibitions take place in a regularbasis. Her work has been displayed in national/domestic (Distrito Federal,Rio de Janeiro, São Paulo, Paraná and Santa Catarina) as well asinternational circuits (Chile, Austria, Hungary, Romania, Portugal, Italy,France and the USA).
Ofertório - Caetano, Moreno, Zeca, and Tom Veloso
Ofertório - Caetano, Moreno, Zeca and Tom Veloso 
April 12- 13 @ 8:00 pm
Brooklyn Academy of Music (BAM)
Caetano, Moreno, Zeca, and Tom Veloso
Brazilian cultural revolutionary Caetano Veloso has been a transformative international force since the 1960s, when he swirled bossa nova, art rock, and psychedelia into the world-shaking phenomenon known as Tropicália—a musical manifesto that wrapped anti-authoritarian political dissidence in a kaleidoscope of sound. In this special two-night engagement, the ever-evolving singer, composer, and activist is joined by his three sons—Moreno, Zeca, and Tom—for a family affair that zigzags across Veloso's restlessly innovative body of work: from swaying samba rhythms to pop experimentation and lyrics that swerve from the hallucinogenic to the subversive to the sublime.

João Bosco and Band (Guto Wirtti, Kiko Freitas, Ricardo Silveira)   
April 16 - 20 @ 8:30 and 10:30 pm
SF Jazz Collective Plays Antonio Carlos Jobim
April 12 - 14 @ 7:30 and 9:30 pm 
Jazz Standard

The annual return of the all–star SFJAZZ Collective to our stage is always a cause for celebration. In past appearances, this exciting aggregation has performed the music of (among others) Chick Corea, Joe Henderson, and Stevie Wonder to a rapturous response from critics and fans alike. With members hailing from Puerto Rico, New York, Venezuela, Philadelphia, New Zealand, and Israel, the Collective's multi–cultural lineup mirrors the explosion of jazz talent around the globe. This five–night run will be devoted to the works of Miles Davis on 4/9-4/11 and to the compositions of Antonio Carlos Jobim on 4/12-4/14. 
Miguel Zenon – alto saxophone
David Sánchez – tenor saxophone
Etienne Charles – trumpet
Marshall Gilkes – trombone
Warren Wolf – vibraphone
Edward Simon – piano
Matt Brewer – bass
Obed Calvaire – drums 

Documentary "Changing Lives, Empowering Girls", by Yvonne Buischi

A deft and deeply felt character study, Long Way Home establishes Oliveira as a great emerging talent of contemporary Brazilian cinema.
The Consulate General of Brazil in New York is a sponsor of the exhibition  "Tarsila do Amaral: Inventing Modern Art In Brazil" 
Sula Costa | Costa Consulting Co
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Thursday, April 25, 2019

Author and photographer Ben Batchelder shares the thrills and spills of Brazil’s remote backroads. Residing in-country for over 25 years, Ben travels Brazil in his trusty station wagon along roads that few Brazilians, and practically no foreigners, dare to. Bringing a notebook, a camera, and his black labrador for companionship, Ben explores Brazil along its neglected but colorful byways.
Soon to publish his fourth travel book (Earthdog Press), Ben has lectured on Brazilian subjects at Sebastião Salgado’s Instituto Terra and at UFSJ in Minas Gerais, and held multiple readings, both in the U.S. and in Brazil, from his books. His photography has been exhibited in various shows in São Paulo and Tiradentes, Minas Gerais, and published in several Brazilian guidebooks of the Guias Unibanco Brasil series.

Come join us for an entertaining evening on how lost a 'gringo' can get in Brazil’s vast and remote interiors.
5:30 p.m. to 6:00 p.m. - Registration

6:00 p.m. to 7:00 p.m. - Presentation, Discussion, and Q&A
Reception to follow!
Registration Information
Members and
Non-Members: Free
Brazilian-American Chamber of Commerce
485 Madison Avenue
(Corner of 52nd Street)
New York, NY 10022
Please forward this notice to your colleagues and business associates.
Disregard this message if you have already registered.

Brazilian-American Chamber of Commerce, Inc. | 485 Madison Avenue, Suite 401, New York, NY 10022 | (212) 


A lot of attention is already being paid to the 2020 presidential primary campaign, and that makes sense -- it's an important election with enormous consequences. Who we nominate is absolutely important, but this is also true:

If we don't fight for equal voting rights and fair districts before 2021's once-in-a-decade redistricting process, we won't make the progress our democracy so badly needs ... no matter who is in the White House.

That's why, as far as I'm concerned, three of the biggest 2020 headlines of the past few weeks had nothing to do with presidential politics:

Three big stories 2020 stories from the past few weeks.

I'll be the first to admit: These aren't the flashiest news stories.

But progress like this is how we'll fix our democracy, Sula. In New Mexico, Gov. Michelle Lujan Grisham signed legislation that means more voters will be able to cast their ballots. In Nevada, thanks to Gov. Steve Sisolak, the state is funding an effort to create a fair count in the 2020 Census. And in Seattle, Washington, thanks to a new fund, we'll see a more accurate, meaningful count -- one that will determine the distribution of federal resources and representation for the next decade.

That's how we get closer to a system in which every vote counts as it should -- one in which the next president has a House of Representatives and state legislatures that are not pulled to the extremes by gerrymandering.

We need more states to deliver this kind of progress, and All On The Line is working to do just that. Say you'll do everything possible to make sure the next president isn't hobbled by a gerrymandered House of Representatives.

It's the only way we'll get things done. For two terms, I saw representatives from gerrymandered districts obstruct President Obama's agenda and common-sense policies. And that's what will happen -- again -- if we don't get to work. A gerrymandered Congress will interfere with progress on making health care more accessible and affordable, combating climate change, reducing gun violence, protecting reproductive rights, advancing criminal justice reform, and more.

That's why the news out of Nevada, New Mexico, and Washington is so crucial. And it's why we need to make sure more states deliver the same progress.

Join the All On The Line team today to see how you can help:


Eric Holder
82nd Attorney General of the United States 

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