COLD at the Twin Cities Horror Festival
MORE ABOUT THE SHOW:
White privilege and white supremacy are woven into nearly every institution, process, and product in the United States. The country was founded on stolen land, built by slave labor, and continues to oppress people of color in overt and invisible ways.
DP has chosen to use the lens of horror to expose the true nature of white privilege, and show the damage it can do not only to people of color, but to the white community as well.
This page includes a sampling of the research we're doing as a part of this project. Things we're reading, watching, hearing, and thinking about. Check back often to find updates and feel free to reach out to us on Facebook with any of your own thoughts.
Monique Judge's article about white fragility and the reasons it's so difficult to engage in a narrative with white people. Find it HERE.
"10 Ways White Supremacy Harms White People". Find it HERE.
White Like Me: Reflections of Race from a Privileged Son, explores racism and privilege through the lens of whiteness. Find it HERE.
"The Sugarcoated Language of White Fragility" by Anna Kegler discusses the way the words we use to describe racism uphold white privilege and foster white fragility. Find it HERE.
TIME Magazine article - "How Three of Donald Trump's Executive Orders Target Communities of Color". Find it HERE.
"The Giant Leap Forward of Jordan Peele's Get Out" by Brandon Harris discusses the struggle and triumph of making the acclaimed horror film. Find it HERE.
made possible thanks to...
Code Switch, a podcast that discusses race and identity in America, addresses the place of race in horror films. Find it HERE.
On the Media did an excellent radio series about poverty in America. Find it HERE.
NPR interviewed three of the founders of the Black Lives Matter movement in regards to the cultural shift since the movement started three years ago. Find it HERE.
“People who shut their eyes to reality simply invite their own destruction, and anyone who insists on remaining in a state on innocence long after that innocence is dead turns himself into a monster.” -James Baldwin