Courses, classes, and programs, designed and taught in alignment with The CRAFT Institute's Mission.
Continue below to learn more about CRAFT's most recent courses.
And CLICK HERE to learn More about CRAFT's Mission.
Word Play with
In word play, we finna take a real close lewk at the way language stay changin’ for Black folx. we gonna read texts, talmbout slang, and we finna write our own stuff. Join us!
Dates: Saturdays, October 17th, October 24th, October 31st, and November 7th
Time: 12:00pm-1:30pm EST
Emotional Justice: Truth & Accountability Session with
In this interactive course, specifically designed for Black participants, we will explore the four pillars of the Emotional Framework. Explore our understanding of how trauma shapes our daily lives while developing a truth and accountability tool that can become a part of your practice as an artist.
Date: Sunday October 25
Negotiating - Getting Paid What You're Worth with
What is negotiation? - what sort of strategies and tactics can you use to get more out of the situation? What are some tips to make sure that you are always on top? Workshop led by Stephen Buescher in partnership with the Craft Institute
Date: Sunday November 8th
How to Write a Black Joy Musical Without Sacrificing the Tension and Truth of Black History? with
Michael J. Bobbitt
Look forward to celebrating the contributions of Black people to the canon of musical theatre in this country.
Date: Saturday November 21st
Saturdays Oct 17th, 24th, 31st & Nov 7th
Sunday October 25th
Sunday November 8th
CRAFT COURSE with Joshua Bennett
with Michael J. Bobbit
Saturday November 21st
Digging Into Black Life and the Black Archive: Lynn Nottage’s Intimate Apparel with Marta Effinger-Crichlow
Saturday December 5th
CRAFT COURSE with Ekundayo Bandele
Saturday December 12th
CRAFT COURSE with Kathy A. Perkins
Saturday December 19th
IN COLLABORATION WITH DARTMOUTH COLLEGE:
Dr. Monica White Ndounou | Dartmouth College Department of Theater in collaboration with the African and African American Studies Program
"This class provided seventeen students an opportunity to learn about black theater history, scholarship and practice in the U.S. and abroad. In the process, students helped develop ideas and curated exhibits that represented a range of formats and platforms. As social media and academe become interdependent in the 21st-century digital era, the course enabled participants to imagine and implement exhibits for the museum as a digital and onsite space where national and international contributions to developing black theater can be shared with the larger public. [. . .] "
Follow the links below to read the articles published by Dartmouth College and the Dartmouth Library,