Reginald Danny reviews “I of the Storm” after the play came to Street Sense.
Content categorized as Art
One of our Vendors speaks about how she could manifest anything she aspired to in life just by thinking of it.
One of our vendors tell why tragedies happen for a reason and that one must be vigilant to not get stuck in a cycle of them.
A continuation from his original poem: Suicide Thought. In this one he tells about a little girl and her life.
The new documentary “Check It,” directed by Dana Flor and Toby Oppenheimer, follows the rise of the first known all-LGBTQ gang.
Street Sense Artists/Vendors Michael Craig and Barbara Pollard interviewed actor and playwright Richard Hoehler.
Levester Green explains his experience with an officer confronting him and his friends for no particular reason.
Ronald Dudley speaks about his close relation with god and his family
Robert Warren talks about his poem.
Ken Martin speaks about his ideas for writing and how his story he wrote was requested
Chon Gotti expresses his gratitude towards god and his birth
Amin Massey talks about major league baseball players and events that they remember happening to they’er friends.
Patty Smith talks about the hardships she had to go through because of her alcohol addiction and how she over came it.
Ashley Clarke speaks about the development details about Ivy City and how the residents in the area are.
Jackie Turner talks about how people view homeless people and how she feels about it.
Marcus Greene talks about his experience with the Friendship Place Program and how it helped him.
At Friendship Place’s annual Education and Advocacy symposium, attendees discussed LGBTQ homelessness and the lasting effects of adolescent hardships.
A new poetry workshop series called “I want a president…” is challenging Washingtonians to rethink political representation. In October, participants will read their final poem as a ‘creative protest’ in front of the White House.
Daniel Hatcher’s book uncovers how governments profit off denying resources to disadvantaged people
Roberta Haber reviews Matthew Desmond’s book in which he tells the stories of impoverished families in Milwaukee