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Welcome to the Nina Serrano Home Page

Each photo on this page is a link to a subject area on my web site.

The drop down menu bar above contains the same links in more detail with individual posts on writings, performances and media available in that subject area.  Click on the subject of interest to go there.

This web site holds many products of my life’s work in supporting world peace, civil and human rights as both an artist and organizer.  Traveling this road led me to encourage the growth of Latino/USA culture and political rights with my artistic and community work, locally and globally.  My plays, poetry, teaching, radio programs and writings helped break the blockade of ideas about the Cuban revolution and the Nicaraguan Sandinista revolution. I created works in film, radio, theater, art exhibits, and poetry to support the fight against the Chilean coup. For the past seven years,  I worked to end violence against women here and internationally.  Since 1968 I have been involved in popularizing the poetry of Roque Dalton, El Salvador’s national poet, and my friend and co-author. Also I work towards restorative justice for him and his family. All along this road of struggle for social justice, I use my creative energies for the growth of bilingual and arts based education through poetry and storytelling. If you are concerned with these issues and want to learn more about them, explore my web site and buy my books. Together we can make a difference.

Heart Suite Covers, Poetry of Nina Serrano, 1969-2012

Heart Suite Covers, Poetry of Nina Serrano, 1969-2012


Comments

Home — 3 Comments

  1. Dear Nina,

    Human Agenda and the Center for Farmworker Families are working together to change the state regulation that requires that farmworkers move at least 50 miles away from the state’s 24 migrant camps at the end of the season in order to return to the camps the following season.

    AB 2464, The Farmworker Children’s Education Project, will be carried forward to the state legislature by assemblyman Paul Fong of San Jose. The bill will give farmworkers the option to remain in their children’s school district year round.

    Currently, only 1 in 10 children of farmworkers that grow up in migrant camps graduates from high school compared with 5 in 10 who remain in the same district during the entire school year.

    In order to change the existing regulation, we need bilingual volunteers to collect data from four of the state’s migrant camps. Can you make space in one of your upcoming programs for us to discuss the bill and request volunteers?

    Thank-you for your wonderful program and truly beautiful website.
    Si se puede!!

    Dr. Ann López, Director,
    Center for Farmworker Families
    Professor, and Author: The Farmworkers’Journey, UC Press 2007

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