National Queer Arts Festival

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National Queer Arts Festival (NQAF) is an annual queer festival in San Francisco, established in 1998 to coincide with Pride Month.[1][2]

Other organisations which have assisted over the years include the Harvey Milk Institute, Mission Cultural Center for Latino Art and the Center for African and African American Art & Culture.[3]

Jonathan David Katz is the founding artist director of the festival.[4]

Festivals[edit]

  1. 1998
  2. June 1, 1999[3][5]
  3. June 1-July 4. 2000[6]
  4. June 1-July 4, 2001[7]
  5. June 1-July 7 [8]
  6. May 31- June 29, 2003.[9]
  7. June 3–27, 2004.[10][11]
  8. June 1–30[12]
  9. 2006, June 1–30 [13][14]
  10. 2007, May 26- June 30[15][16][17]
  11. 2008, June 1–30[18][19][20][21][22][23][24][25]
  12. 2009, May 31 – July 11[26][27][28][29][30][31]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Queer Arts Festivals International". Queer West. 
  2. ^ "National Queer Arts Festival 2009 - Events". Queer Cultural Center. 
  3. ^ a b "Queer Arts Festival Kicks Off Next Month". San Francisco Chronicle. May 12, 1999. 
  4. ^ "Larry Kramer Initiative for Lesbian and Gay Studies at Yale: Jonathan David Katz". Yale.edu (Internet Archive). December 25, 2005. Archived from the original on December 25, 2005. Retrieved June 4, 2009. 
  5. ^ Rich Rewards (May 30, 1999). "WHAT'S NEW THIS WEEK: EVENTS". San Francisco Chronicle. 
  6. ^ David Wiegand (June 18, 2000). "San Francisco Is Party Central -- But There's More". San Francisco Chronicle. 
  7. ^ David Wiegand (May 2, 2001). "Is ACT's Perloff heading east?". San Francisco Chronicle. 
  8. ^ Erika Milvy (June 16, 2002). "Queer Arts Festival promises the unique". Santa Rosa Press Democrat. 
  9. ^ Lord Martine (January 31, 2003). "Photographer studied with greats, traveled the world but kept his sights on his neighborhood". The San Francisco Chronicle. 
  10. ^ "JUNE BURSTING WITH PRIDE". San Francisco Chronicle. June 13, 2004. 
  11. ^ Michael Wade Simpson (July 5, 2004). "Pretty is beside the point at Dandelion Dancetheater". San Francisco Chronicle. 
  12. ^ "Pride 2005 off to good start". San Francisco Chronicle. June 12, 2005. 
  13. ^ Joe Brown (June 11, 2006). "The Gayest Place On Earth". The San Francisco Chronicle. 
  14. ^ Albert Goodwyn (July 20, 2006). "Playwright Enrique Urueta Speaks Out on Sex and Race". San Francisco Bay Times. 
  15. ^ Reyhan Harmanci (June 21, 2007). "Changing culture 'TransForming Community': Performances give life to various aspects of transsexual experience". The San Francisco Chronicle. 
  16. ^ Dan Pine (June 15, 2007). "The gay marriage of Figaro: Festival presents queer night". Jweekly. 
  17. ^ "Still have time to spare? Linger for lingerie in San Francisco or check out the festival rush, from Filipino culture to beer". San Francisco Chronicle. May 31, 2007. 
  18. ^ Tristan Fuge (May 15, 2008). "Gomez, Jones, Maupin, et al. Set for National Queer Arts Festival". Theater Mania. 
  19. ^ "See and hear Immerse yourself in the ever-changing world of the stage - from 'Beowulf' in Berkeley to 'Insignificant Others' in S.F.". San Francisco Chronicle. June 5, 2008. 
  20. ^ "See and hear Immerse yourself in the ever-changing world of the stage - from ' Voice of Magic' to ethnic dance to 'Lucia' at AT&T Park". San Francisco Chronicle. June 19, 2008. 
  21. ^ "LITERARY GUIDE". San Francisco Chronicle. June 15, 2008. 
  22. ^ "LITERARY GUIDE". San Francisco Chronicle. June 22, 2008. 
  23. ^ "GAY PRIDE EVENTS". San Francisco Chronicle. June 22, 2008. 
  24. ^ "Freeplay Dance Crew: Hip Hop Dance Auditions". SF Station. January 26, 2008. 
  25. ^ Matthew S. Bajko (26 June 2008). "Trans March turns five". Bay Area Reporter. 
  26. ^ Andrea Abney (June 4, 2009). "'Dancing @ the Garage': Obstacles be damned". San Francisco Chronicle. 
  27. ^ "Fresh Ink". San Francisco Chronicle. June 7, 2009. 
  28. ^ "Good Day: June 1, 2009". San Francisco Examiner. May 31, 2009. 
  29. ^ "Good Sunday for June 7". San Francisco Examiner. June 5, 2009. 
  30. ^ Robert Sokol (9 July 2009). "Marga-redux!". Bay Area Reporter. 
  31. ^ "Good Day: June 12, 2009". San Francisco Examiner. June 11, 2009. 

External links[edit]