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Newsletter and Department Title

Tuesday, March 21, 2017

UPCOMING March 31st DEADLINE: Public Humanites Fellows Program





THIS FRIDAY: John Durham Peters Reading Group at 12:00 PM in 501 Cathedral of Learning 



Premodern Elements: A Workshop and Colloquium Series




**See more information on our news and events below**


Check out our Spring Events Calendar for a full listing of upcoming events, and make sure to follow us on Facebook to stay updated!


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This week in the humanities Center

Humanities Center Colloquium with Ta-Nehisi Coates



Yesterday, Monday, March 20th, invited guests attended a very inspirational Humanities Center Colloquium with Ta-Nehisi Coates: “Mythic Register: Political Contradictions and the Battle Between Good and Evil in Ta-Nehisi Coates' Black Panther.  


Many thanks to Ta-Nehisi Coates, Yona Harvey (Department of English, University of Pittsburgh) and Tony Norman (Pittsburgh Post-Gazette) for serving as the respondents, and to Department of English and the Pittsburgh Contemporary Writers Series for all of their assistance. 


We look forward to sharing professional photographs from the colloquium on our website soon!

CANCELLED: Humanities Center Visiting Fellow: Dana Gioia



We apologize for the inconvenience, but Dana Gioia's Humanities Center Colloquium and Pittsburgh Humanities Festival Lecture, both listed below, have been CANCELED. Please stay tuned, as we have plans to reschedule Dana Gioia's Pittsburgh visit at a later date.



CANCELLED COLLOQUIUM: “Poetry Reading and Conversation with Dana Gioia”

Thursday, March 23, 2017
12:30 - 2:00 PM
Humanities Center, 602 Cathedral of Learning


CANCELLED LECTURE: "Dana Gioia at the 2nd Pittsburgh Humanities Festival"

Saturday, March 25, 2017
Trust Arts Education Center in Downtown Pittsburgh

Premodern Elements: A Workshop and Colloquium Series



Friday, March 24, 2017

Humanities Center, 602 Cathedral of Learning


See Public Lecture times below. All are invited, and all lectures will be taking place in the Humanities Center.



The Program in Medieval and Renaissance Studies is excited to announce a workshop and lecture series on the topic of “Premodern Elements.” Before the rare earths that invisibly shape and fuel your cell phone and hybrid car—minerals of costly environmental extraction and recondite names—the elements were simple: as simple, shifting, complex, and storied as earth, wind, fire, and air. Together with other iconic foursomes (seasons, humors, continents) the elements organized the premodern universe, animated myth, required iconography. Drawing on recent efforts to think “with” the elements in ecocriticism, this workshop proposes a group exploration of the impact of the elements on premodern cultural production. We seek to expand elemental thinking beyond purely ecocritical or materialist concerns to include topics, texts, and objects in literary studies, history of art and architecture, and history and philosophy of science. How did earth, air, fire, and water combine to order—or disorganize—materiality, bodies, space, or texts? How did they foster, temper, or block new experiences of scale or configurations of matter? What does it mean to approach a literary text or cultural artifact through its engagement with the elements? How did elements express national or gender affiliations? What were the relations between elements and affect?



PUBLIC LECTURE 1: “Wet Cartesianism”  

Daniel Selcer (Philosophy, Duquesne University)

9:45 – 10:30 AM 



PUBLIC LECTURE 2: “The Dream of the Water-Men”

Lowell Duckert (English, West Virginia University)

11:45 – 12:30 PM 



PUBLIC LECTURE 3: “Rivereuse: Water, Residency, Gender”

Katherine Ibbett (French/Early Modern Studies, University College London)

2:30 – 3:15 PM 



This workshop is co-sponsered by a collaborative research grant from the Humanities Center, by the Medieval and Renaissance Studies Program, and by the Department of French and Italian, with the further support of 18th-Century Studies at Pitt, the Department of English, and the Cultural Studies Program.


For more information, please email the workshop organizers,
Jennifer Waldron at jwaldron@pitt.edu and Chloe Hogg at hoggca@pitt.edu

John Durham Peters Reading Group



Friday, March 24, 2017
12:00 - 1:30 PM
501 Cathedral of Learning 



The reading group in anticipation of the Spring Faculty Seminar, led by John Durham Peters, will meet on February 24th from noon-1:30 pm in 501 Cathedral of Learning. The discussion will focus on Peters’s book Optical Media by Friedrich Kittler.

Upcoming Humanities Center Events





March 19 - 24, 2017 

Ellis Gallery at CMU, School of Art, Room 312



ARTIST TALK: “Graphic Art and the Evils of the Day” and Book Presentation: “Other Russias (N+1, 2017)”


March 24, 2017 

8:00 - 10:00 PM 

City of Asylum, 40 W. North Ave. 


For more information click here



Co-sponsored by the Humanities Center. 

TEDx University of Pittsburgh: "Reach"




Sunday, March 26, 2017 

10:00 AM - 3:00 PM 

William Pitt Union 



TEDxUniversityofPittsburgh will be hosting the 3rd annual TEDx event at the William Pitt Union on Sunday, March 26th! Join us as we hear local speakers from different fields give their perspective on the ways in which the city of Pittsburgh is reaching forward in the realm of technology, entertainment, and design.

The theme for this year’s conference is: “REACH!”, where we explore how to reach in to achieve our own potential, reach up to raise the bar on innovation, and reach out and connect ideas around the city of Pittsburgh.

Tickets are split for each session. All Pitt student tickets are subject to a $10 (cash) deposit per session that will be refunded the day of the event when you arrive and check in! Current undergraduate and graduate Pitt students should go to the WPU ticket office on the main floor between 9am-5pm to pick up their ticket. Be sure to bring your student ID. Graduate and professional students who cannot make these hours can email communications.gpsg@pitt.edu to arrange to purchase tickets on a case-by-case basis.

More information can be found at: http://www.tedx.pitt.edu

Medical Humanities: Interview and Lecture with Rafael Campo


Rafael Campo (MD, Physician, Poet, Essayist) 





Monday, March 27, 2017 

12:30 - 2:00 PM 
501 Cathedral of Learning 


This interview will be recorded as part of the Being Human Podcast Series.




LECTURE WITH READING: "Just the Facts versus the Whole Truth:  Medicine, Poetry, and Healing"


Monday, March 27, 2017

5:30 - 7:00 PM 
Scaife Hall Conference Center 1105A-C 


Medical Humanities Lectures are free and open to the public.




About the speaker: Rafael Campo, MD, a graduate of Amherst College and Harvard Medical School, currently teaches and practices general internal medicine at Harvard Medical School and Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center in Boston. His practice serves mostly Latinos, gay/lesbian/bisexual/transgendered people and people with HIV. A poet and author of essays, he is also on the faculty of the Lesley University Creative Writing MFA program.


Campo is the author of The Other Man Was Me (1994), which won the 1993 National Poetry Series Award; What the Body Told (1996), which won a Lambda Literary Award for poetry; a collection of essays, The Desire to Heal (1997), which won a Lambda Literary Award for memoir; and Landscape with Human Figure (2002), which won the Gold Medal from ForeWord in poetry. With the support of a John Simon Guggenheim Foundation fellowship, he wrote Diva (1999), which was a finalist for the National Book Critics Circle Award, the Paterson Poetry Prize, and Lambda Literary Awards for poetry.  His work has been featured on National Public Radio and the National Endowment for the Arts website and published in the Boston Review, Commonweal, JAMA, Kenyon Review, The Lancet, Los Angeles Times, The Nation, New England Journal of Medicine, The New York Times Magazine, The New Republic, The Paris Review, Poetry, The Progressive, Salon.com, Slate.com, Threepenny Review, and Yale Review.



For more information contact bioethics@pitt.edu

Vaughn Rasberry Lecture & Book Reading


Vaughn Rasberry (Stanford University)



Tuesday, March 28, 2017

5:00 - 7:00 PM 

Humanities Center, 602 Cathedral of Learning



Vaughn Rasberry studies African American literature, global Cold War culture, postcolonial theory, and philosophical theories of modernity. As a Fulbright scholar in 2008-09, he taught in the American Studies department at the Humboldt University Berlin and lectured on African American literature throughout Germany. His new book, Race and the Totalitarian Century: Geopolitics in the Black Literary Imagination (Harvard University Press) questions the notion that desegregation prompted African American writers and activists to acquiesce in the normative claims of postwar liberalism. Challenging accounts that portray black cultural workers in various postures of reaction to larger forces--namely U.S. liberalism or Soviet communism--his project argues instead that many writers were involved in a complex national and global dialogue with totalitarianism, a defining geopolitical discourse of the twentieth century.



Vaughn Rasberry will be discussing and reading portions of his book Race and the Totalitarian Century: Geopolitics in the Black Literary Imagination during this public lecture. 



This lecture is free and open to the public with a reception to follow. Copies of Race and the Totalitarian Century: Geopolitics in the Black Literary Imagination will be available for purchase.

Colloquium with Professor Huey Copeland


Huey Copeland (Department of Art History, Northwestern University) 



Wednesday, March 29, 2017 

5:30 - 7:00 PM 

Humanities Center, 602 Cathedral of Learning 



Huey Copeland is an art historian, critic, and sometime curator who is the author of Bound to Appear: Art, Slavery, and the Site of Blackness in Multicultural America (UC Press, 2013), about four contemporary African American artists. He has published widely in a variety of literary reviews, art-critical publications, and academic journals, much of it on the issue of slavery and its aftermath in contemporary art.


Selections from Bound to Appear and one other essay are available as advanced readings for the colloquium. Click here and here to view the readings. 


This event follows a lecture Huey Copeland is giving at Carnegie Mellon University on March 28th. More information can be found here

Robert Romanchuk Lecture: "Gogol’s Mirgorod: Four Ways to Write a Perverse Symptom"


Robert Romanchuk (Florida State University) 


Thursday, March 30, 2017
1:00 PM
Humanities Center, 602 Cathedral of Learning



Donald Fanger, in The Creation of Nikolai Gogol (Harvard UP, 1979), writes that Mirgorod is “a pivotal work in Gogol's development and his most personally revealing book. As such, it is particularly inviting to psychoanalytic interpretation.” We should take "pivotal," even more so than "personal," as an antecedent of Fanger's "as such." For Mirgorod occupies a crucial transitional place between the more conventional Dikanka Evenings and the often anthologized Petersburg Tales: if the former foregrounds the "mystery of love," a mystery that sharpens into an impenetrable riddle in the latter (as Hugh McLean first observed), Mirgorod poses a troubling challenge to desire altogether. It resists analysis, decomposes structure, and to date has evaded monographic study. This study takes seriously Lacan's claim that the work of fiction is a "forgery of the unconscious," but not mimetic of anything; it reads Gogol to the letter when he subtitles Mirgorod "Tales Serving As a Continuation of Evenings on a Farm near Dikanka," in place of the expected continuation itself; and interprets as structure McLean's diachronic observation that Gogol's book, which begins "I love very much" and ends "It's dreary in this world, gentlemen," represents a "symbolic transition from love to non-love." On this foundation it argues that Mirgorod forges a perverse symptom that implicates its reader. For Gogol's subtitle, in which Mirgorod stands in place of the absent sequel to Dikanka, is congruent with the role of the letter in the unconscious, as a "symbol only of an absence" (Lacan), while the pivot in the attitudes toward love inscribed in its opening and closing words is precisely the perverse "wish for a father's Law that reveals its absence" (Rothenberg and Foster). Perversion is the awful masquerading as the lawful. It is built upon the disavowal of the choice of submission to a limiting signifier and the repeated, ritualized stagings of this choice, whose aim is to bring desire into fleeting existence.

Lisa Wakamiya Lecture: "Philology and Mimicry: Vladimir Nabokov’s The Song of Igor’s Campaign"


Lisa Wakamiya (Florida State University)



Thursday, March 30, 2017 

4:00 PM

Humanities Center, 602 Cathedral of Learning 



This presentation treats the “philologization” of Nabokov’s practice of translation. Drawing on new manuscript collations and findings in the Roman Jakobson Papers at MIT, the Vladimir Nabokov Papers at the Library of Congress and the Berg Collection at the NYPL, it examines the early variant manuscripts of Nabokov’s translation of The Song of Igor’s Campaign, the anonymous Old Rus epic whose antiquity remains the subject of scholarly debate. Nabokov’s decade-long collaboration with Roman Jakobson was intended to produce a scholarly edition of the “Song.” Instead, it resulted in an acrimonious ideologized rift: Nabokov went on to publish his translation of the “Song” with his own commentary; Jakobson’s book was never finished.


Where Jakobson sought to eliminate all doubts concerning the “Song” and its twelfth-century provenance, Nabokov sidestepped the authenticity debate to define the epic (whatever its origin) as a work of Great Art. Despite these fundamental differences, Nabokov’s published translation of the “Song” advances a text and a model of scholarly activity that owes much to Jakobson. If Nabokov’s earliest drafts adapt translation to philology in a performance that is at once “reverent” and “ironic,” terms that might also metatextually describe Nabokov’s relationship to his then mentor, his published edition reveals not the displacement of Jakobson’s work by his own, but a condensation of the two in which philological discourse cannot be distinguished from a performance of it.



Sponsored by the Humanities Center, Russian and Eastern European Studies, Cultural Studies, Medieval and Renaissance Studies, the Department of English, and Slavic Languages and Literature.

Aaron Cowan Lecture: "History Happened Here: Heritage Tourism and Modernist Renewal in Postwar Pittsburgh"


Aaron Cowan (Slippery Rock University)



Wednesday, April 5, 2017
4:00 PM 
Humanities Center, 602 Cathedral of Learning



A native of southwest Virginia, Aaron Cowan has been teaching at Slippery Rock University since 2008. His research and teaching interests include urban, environmental and public history. He is author of A Nice Place to Visit: Tourism and Urban Revitalization in the Postwar Rustbelt, published in 2016 by Temple University Press. The book examines the rise of tourism as a revitalization strategy in struggling "Rustbelt" cities, and the effects that development on cities' political, economic, and social dynamics. Dr. Cowan is also founder and co-coordinator of Slippery Rock University's Stone House Center for Public Humanities, an initiative that seeks to build partnerships between university and community that expand appreciation of the humanities.



This lecture is free and open to the public. Reception to follow.



Co-sponsored by the Urban Studies Program.

The Pitt Inside-Out Prison Education Initiative


An Informal Meeting for Faculty and Graduate Students 



Monday, April 10, 2017 

4:00 - 5:30 PM 

501G Cathedral of Learning 



Several faculty members will pilot an Inside-Out Prison Exchange Program at the State Correctional Institute at Fayette (SCI Fayette) in 2017-2018, and we are hoping to get approval to continue and expand the program. We would like to identify other faculty members in the Dietrich School who might be interested in being part of the program and gauge the extent of faculty support for this initiative. We would also like to identify graduate students in the Dietrich School who support this initiative and who might like to participate in the program as volunteer tutors in the coming year or who might be involved as tutors or train to be instructors if the program continues.


The Inside-Out program (http://www.insideoutcenter.org) is an educational program that brings together Pitt undergraduates (the outside students) and incarcerated people (the inside students) in classes taught at a correctional facility. The program began at Temple University more than 20 years ago, and since then more than 100 academic institutions and correctional institutions have partnered to offer Inside-Out courses. SCI Fayette is about an hour’s drive from Pittsburgh and is one of the nearest correctional facilities aside from SCI Pittsburgh, which will be closing its doors this year. The administration at SCI Fayette welcomes the program, and we look forward to this partnership.



For more information, contact anyone from the Inside-Out group at Pitt:

Chris Bonneau (Political Science) -  cwbonneau@gmail.com

Nancy Glazener (English) - glazener@pitt.edu

Cory Holding (English) – coryholding@gmail.com
Shalini Puri (English) – spuri@pitt.edu

Hannah Johnson (English) - hrjohn@gmail.com

Between Haiti and Europe: A Literature of Migration


Haitian poet and novelist, Louis-Philippe Dalembert


A Humanities Center Colloquium with an introduction by John Walsh (FRIT) and response by Felix Germain (Africana Studies). 



Tuesday, April 11, 2017 

12:30 - 2:00 PM 

Humanities Center, 602 Cathedral of Learning 



Louis-Philippe Dalembert’s latest novels, Ballade d’un amour inachevé (2013) and Avant que les ombres s’effacent (2017), are tales of migration. The former takes the reader between Haiti to Italy, while the latter goes from Poland to Haiti. Both novels reimagine journeys of migrants and refugees amidst earthquakes and war, respectively. The colloquium will feature Dalembert’s readings of selected passages, followed by a discussion of the ways the literature mediates the impact of political and natural disasters.


About the speaker: Author of prize-winning novels, short stories, and collections of poetry, Louis-Philippe Dalembert is a self-described vagabond. He has held numerous writer-in-residence fellowships all over the world, including Rome, Paris, Berlin, Tunis, Kinshasa, and Jerusalem. Holder of a doctorate in Comparative Literature from the Sorbonne, Dalembert has also taught at the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee and Bern Universität in Switzerland.



Sponsored by: Dietrich School of Arts and Sciences, Humanities Center and Year of Diversity; University Honors College; European Studies Center; Center for Latin American Studies; Departments of French & Italian and Africana Studies. 

Spring Faculty Seminar with Humanities Center Visiting Fellow: John Durham Peters


John Durham Peters (Yale University) 


"Atmospheres and Inscriptions"


May 1 - 5, 2017
11:00 AM - 1:00 PM

Humanities Center, 602 Cathedral of Learning



This year’s visiting fellow and seminar leader, John Durham Peters, Professor of Film and Media Studies at Yale University, is an intellectual historian and philosopher of media and communication. Professor Peters has published books and essays on such varied topics as the history of communication research, the philosophy of technology, pragmatism, the public sphere, and media and religion.  His first book, Speaking into the Air: A History of the Idea of Communication was published by the University of Chicago Press in 1999.  The winner of the James A. Winans-Herbert A. Wichelns Memorial Award for Distinguished Scholarship in Rhetoric and Public Address from the National Communication Association, Speaking into the Air has been translated into eight different languages and earned Professor Peters wide recognition as an intellectual and cultural historian.  His second book, Courting the Abyss: Free Speech and the Liberal Tradition, was published by University of Chicago Press in 2005.  His most recent book, The Marvelous Clouds: Toward a Philosophy of Elemental Media, which explores a range of media infrastructures—from television transmitters to the sun—was published by the University of Chicago Press in 2015.


If you are interested in participating in this seminar, please RSVP to the Humanities Center to confirm.  Although all are welcome, these seminars have filled in the past, so an early confirmation is recommended to help guarantee your space in the seminar. We will hold a series of preparatory discussions through the spring term to begin conversation on its topics.  Please address questions about the seminar to Brent Malin, the center’s Associate Director.



Public Humanities Fellows Program



Application materials are due by Friday March 31, 2017


Please click here for a full description of this new opportunity for Pitt PhD students beginning in the summer term, 2017. 







Do you have an event that you'd like featured?



Email the Humanities Center by Friday at 12pm for your chance for the event to appear in next week's edition!

Asian Studies Center Undergraduate Advisory Council University of Pittsburgh presents: HOW TO ASIA: TIE A SIKH TURBAN




Wednesday, March 22, 2017 

3:00 PM 

4130 Posvar 



As part of our new series How To Asia, representatives from the Tri-State Sikh Cultural Society will teach students how to tie a Sikh turban. The turban is one of the most visible signs of the Sikh faith. Our presenters will show students how to tie the turban and talk about the meaning of the turban for the Sikh religion and culture. Participants will have a chance to try their hand at tying a Sikh turban on themselves.


The Tri-State Sikh Cultural Society and Pittsburgh Sikh Gurdwaras are the main outlet for the Sikh religion and culture in the Pittsburgh area. Offering classes in religion, culture, and Punjabi language, the Gurdwaras opens its doors to believers of Sikhism as well as interested community members. Sikhism was founded in the 15th century on the Indian Subcontinent. We hope all students will have a chance to come and learn more about this vibrant and exciting world religion.



This event is sponsored by the University of Pittsburgh Asian Studies Center. Questions? Email asia@pitt.edu

’At One Point We All Rebelled’: Hip Hop Graffiti Grrlz and the Performance of Feminist Masculinity



Speaker: Jessica N. Pabón, SUNY New Paltz


Friday, March 24, 2017 

3:00 - 5:00 PM

ROOM CHANGE: 501 Cathedral of Learning


Hip Hop masculinity has been theorized almost exclusively in relation to cisgendered men and shaped by the question: what does the performance of mainstream Hip Hop masculinity do to girls and women? Frequently focused on toxic hypermasculinities, the question predetermines the answer: girls and women in Hip Hop experience low self-esteem, low social status, and exploitation (in terms of sex and labor). In short, they are always already victims. Instead of asking what Hip Hop masculinity does to them, Dr. Jessica Pabón asks what graffiti grrlz do with masculine gender performance. In this talk, Pabón offers a critical re-imagining of gender performance in Hip Hop culture by examining the aesthetics, politics, and embodiment of graffiti grrlz from the USA, South Africa, Canada, and Australia. Analyzing masculinity with graffiti grrlz at the center reveals a gender performance that empowers rather than subjugates, one that allows for and values a complex enactment of gender within Hip Hop culture; this is what Pabón calls a “feminist masculinity.” Feminist masculinity attends to graffiti grrlz’ everyday experiences as cisgendered women who came into adulthood as part of the Hip Hop generation, an era increasingly marked by the neoliberal promise of “girl power” fueled by postfeminism. Rather than reproducing oppressive masculinity, hegemonic feminism, or a politically sterilized postfeminism, graffiti grrlz rebel—they take risks, deviate from norms, and play with the bold, brash, and brazen traits of masculinity to demand their visibility and belonging.

2017 CMU International Film Festival presents PITTSBURGH FILM PREMIERE!


Old Stone (China / Canada, 2016, 80 min)


Watch the trailer

Thursday, March 30, 2017
7:00 PM
McConomy Auditorium, CMU

Learn more about this event here!

2017 CMU International Film Festival presents PITTSBURGH FILM PREMIERE!


Disturbing the Peace (Israel / Palestine / USA, 2016, 83 min) 


Watch the trailer 


Sunday, April 2, 2017

5:00 PM 

McConomy Auditorium, CMU 


Learn more about this event here! 

2017 CMU International Film Festival presents PITTSBURGH FILM PREMIERE!


Between Fences (Bein gderot) (Israel / France, 2016, 85 min)


Watch a flim clip


Saturday, April 8, 2017 

7:00 PM 

Regent Square Theatre


Learn more about this event here!

2017 CMU International Film Festival presents PITTSBURGH FILM PREMIERE!


El Futuro Perfecto (Argentina, 2016, 65 min)



Sunday, April 9, 2017 

4:00 PM 

McConomy Auditorium, CMU 



Learn more about this event here! 

Talking About Asia: From Missionary Cook to Counterrevolutionary: The Saga of a Chinese Christian Family


Jennifer Lin 

Journalist and author of Shanghai Faithful, Betrayal and Forgiveness in a Chinese Christian Family



Tuesday, April 11, 2017 

12:00 PM 

4130 Posvar Hall 



Journalist Jennifer Lin examines the tumultuous past and present of Christianity in China through five generations of her family. A former Beijing correspondent for The Philadelphia Inquirer, Lin chronicles 150 years of family history in the recently-published “Shanghai Faithful: Betrayal and Forgiveness in a Chinese Christian Family” (Rowman & Littlefield). The book includes a compelling cast: a doctor who treated opium addicts; a Penn-educated Chinese pastor; and the influential independent religious leader Watchman Nee, imprisoned after 1949 as a “counterrevolutionary.” Author Orville Schell called Lin’s book “a beautifully written elegy to that generation of foreign educated, humanist and often Christian Chinese who had begun to form a cosmopolitan class in China that was comfortable on both sides of the East/West divide and might have successfully led China from its cultural traditionalism into modernity.”



This event is sponsored by the University of Pittsburgh Asian Studies Center. Questions? Email asia@pitt.edu

The Center for Latin American Studies and the Department of Hispanic Languages and Literatures Present Latin America in Motion: Pitt Latin American Films



The Club
Chile- 2015
Watch the trailer



Tuesday, April 11, 2017 
7:00 PM 
Parran Hall.Public Health Building -G23 (Corner of Fifth Ave and De Soto St)



Director: Pablo Larrain (Jackie,No)
Berlin International Film Festival 2015- Grand Jury Prize
Chicago International Film Festival 2015- Best Director
Havana Film Festival 2015- Best Film
Lima International Film Festival 2015-Best Director
Montreal Festival of New Cinema 2015-Best Director


Q&A and discussion following with Professor Junyoung Verónica Kim (Hispanic Languages and Literatures, and Film Studies).



Film subtitled, free, and enjoy free pizza!

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