Won't You Be My Neighbor? Race, Class, and Residence in Los Angeles

Won't You Be My Neighbor? Race, Class, and Residence in Los Angeles

When the Fair Housing Act became law in 1968, residential segregation had already become entrenched. In the 40 years since the act was passed, these segregated housing patterns have continued through government decisions and private actions. Exploring race from a spatial perspective while paying particular attention to social justice concerns, scholars and community activists George Lipsitz (professor of black studies at UCSB), Marqueece Harris-Dawson (executive director of Community Coalition), Charlotte Brimmer (project manager, Community Redevelopment Agency/LA) and Dale Brockman Davis (artist) will consider different sites where race and space have been intermeshed in Los Angeles. This panel will be moderated by Naima J. Keith (curatorial fellow at Hammer Museum).

ATTENDING THIS PROGRAM?

ALL HAMMER PROGRAMS ARE FREE
Location: Billy Wilder Theater
Ticketing: Tickets are required and available at the Box Office one hour before the program. General admission tickets are available one per person on a first come, first served basis following member ticketing. Early arrival is recommended.
Member Benefit: Members receive priority ticketing (until 15 minutes before the program) by skipping the general admission line and can choose their seats, subject to availability.
Parking: Under the museum, $6 flat rate after 6 p.m. Cash only. 

Food and drink may not be carried into the Billy Wilder Theater. Read our food, bag check, and photo policies.

Public programs are made possible, in part, by a major gift from Ann and Jerry Moss.

Additional support is provided by Bronya and Andrew Galef, Good Works Foundation and Laura Donnelley, an anonymous donor, the Hammer Programs Committee, and Susan and Leonard Nimoy.