Based on the 1923 Rosewood massacre in Florida, Rosewood tells the story of how a small black town was destroyed, and several of its residents murdered, by a white mob. Singleton nimbly explores race and class in this suspenseful drama, an important disinterring of a forgotten moment in American history. Critically acclaimed upon its release, the film has only grown in stature over time. (1997, dir. John Singleton, 142 min.)
ATTENDING THIS PROGRAM?
Ticketing: Free tickets are required and available at the Box Office one hour before the program. One ticket per person; first come, first served.
Member Benefit: Members receive priority ticketing until 15 minutes before the program. Learn more about membership.
Parking: Parking is available under the museum. Rates are $7 for the first three hours with museum validation, and $3 for each additional 20 minutes, with a $20 daily maximum. There is a $7 flat rate after 6 p.m. on weekdays, and all day on weekends. Cash only.
Restaurant: Enjoy a meal or drink before or after the program at our restaurant Audrey. Members and UCLA students receive 10% off. A late-night happy hour offers 10% off at the bar Tuesday–Saturday, 9–11 p.m.
All Hammer public programs are free and made possible by a major gift from an anonymous donor.
Generous support is also provided by Susan Bay Nimoy and Leonard Nimoy, Good Works Foundation and Laura Donnelley, The Samuel Goldwyn Foundation, an anonymous donor, and all Hammer members.
Public programs advancing social justice are presented by the Ford Foundation.
Digital presentation of Hammer public programs is made possible by the Billy and Audrey L. Wilder Foundation.