Browse Items (15 total)

  • Tags: XULA Mass Comm

Nola natives explain the love that they have for their city and the impact of Hurricane Katrina.

Both traditional forms of art like museums and unconventional like the unique street art scene was studied along with interviews with artist/skater, Irvin Washington.

Jayla experienced her first second line at the age of two with her family. She is now nine, and reflects back on her most memorable experiences while participating in second line.

The Men of Class Social Aid and Pleasure Club host a second line parade featuring Ladies of Class & King of Kings S.A.P.C. "Da Truth Brass Band" is also featured.

An interview with the owner and director of N'fungola Sibo African Dance and Drum Company.

This is a vlog-style video centered around Jamaican Restaurant, Boswell's. This video entails an interview with the owner, Mr. Boswell Atkinson, and the introduction of the restaurant's food and environment to viewers.

This is an interview based on the first female police chief- Chanagimire Durall-of Xavier University of Louisiana

14 Parishes and Willie Mae's are some of the most popular restaurants in the Pythian Market and this is a look into their history and what makes them so popular.

This video is about the experience a 71-year old New Orleans native, Howard Rollins Jr. encountered during is time in the Vietnam War and coming back home.

New Orleans native Dr. Calvin Mackie began a non-profit dedicated to making STEM education accessible to all children after recognizing a lack of STEM education in schools. STEM NOLA, his non-profit, is now expanding to New Orleans East, an area once…

November 10, 2019 marked the 35th anniversary of the Gold Star dance team. A few team members speak on their experiences and a brief history is given on the team.

Noir Nola, Cierra Chenier tells the history of the oldest black neighborhood in New Orleans: The Treme

This is an interview-style video about an artist, Marcus Watson, who centered his art around making a statement, beginning in the very city where art brings people of all class, color, and culture together.

Nola natives explain the love that they have for their city and the impact of Hurricane Katrina.

Parnell Herbert talks about how he grew up in New Orleans and how he went on to become a community activist.
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