The Liberator Magazine

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
The Liberator Magazine, LLC
Categories Art, Culture, Design, Land, Nature, Travel, Music, Film, Literature, Politics, Education, Social issues, Africana studies, Popular culture
Country United States
Website lib.mg

The Liberator Magazine is a publication/production company started by Brian Kasoro, Gayle Smaller, Tazz Hunter, Kenya McKnight, Marcus Harcus and Mike Clark in Minneapolis, Minnesota, USA. The company's first release was published July 21, 2002.[1] Originally known as The Minneapolis Liberator,[2] the company's name was later changed to The Liberator Magazine when it was incorporated and expanded onto the internet.[3]

Featured interviews[edit]

Al Franken, Askia Toure, Brent "Siddiq" Sayers (founder of Rhymesayers Entertainment), Brian Jackson, Brother Ali, Cee Lo, Chuck D, Cody Chesnutt, David Banner, Don Samuels, Game Rebellion, Grandmaster Flash, George Clinton, I-Self Devine, James Spooner, Jeff Chang (journalist), J Davey, Kara Walker, Kevin Willmott, K'naan, K-os, M-1 (rapper) (of Dead Prez), Malidoma Patrice Somé, Method Man, Mumia Abu-Jamal, Nathalie Johnson-Lee, Nikki Giovanni, Rahki, Runoko Rashidi, Saul Williams, Stic.man (of Dead Prez), Talib Kweli, The Slack Republic, Whodini [4]

Featured topics[edit]

Africana, Ability grouping, Affirmative action, Art, Civil and political rights, Design, Film, Same-sex marriage, Gun control, Hip Hop Historiography, Homelessness, Hurricane Katrina, Intimacy, Imperialism, Immigration, Land, Literature, Love & Relationships, Music, Nature, Parenting, Performing arts, Philosophy, Police brutality, Political theatre, Race, Reparations for slavery, Study abroad, Sudan, Travel, Visual art, Welfare, White Identity, Zimbabwe, and more...[5]

Events[edit]

Twin Cities Community Forum (August 19, 2006),[6] Live From Planet Earth (periodically) [7]

Notable contributors[edit]

Honors[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ The Liberator Magazine Hits The Streets! (The African American Registry) retrieved 11 March 2008
  2. ^ Minneapolis Liberator reflects breadth of hip hop culture (Minnesota Spokesman-Recorder)
  3. ^ Minnesota Blog of the Day (City Pages)
  4. ^ "Liberator Magazine Backissues". Liberatormagazine.com. Retrieved 2013-07-16. 
  5. ^ "Liberator Magazine Backissues". Liberatormagazine.com. Retrieved 2013-07-16. 
  6. ^ Hip-hop generation responds to North Minneapolis violence (Pulse of the Twin Cities)
  7. ^ "Live From Planet Earth". Live From Planet Earth. Retrieved 2013-07-16. 
  8. ^ "Chimurenga Library". Chimurengalibrary.co.za. Retrieved 2015-04-04. 
  9. ^ "Artbook Tweet". Twitter.com. Retrieved 2015-04-04. 

External links[edit]