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Photo courtesy of Rudolph Castro

"Sixty-Two Hours of Travel, Fifty-Nine Years in the South" is part of a project by the Peruvian artist Rudolph Castro, where he toured three South American countries: Argentina, Chile and Paraguay, in search of the stories of the protagonists and families who experienced in their own flesh the violence unleashed against civil society by the military regimes between the '70s and '80s in the Latin American panorama.

In this exhibition, stories of objects of great symbolic content become materials that take relevance in the light of the memories they evoke. This is how the stories of the victims speak through their objects, collected, donated and carefully chosen by Castro to know and recognize the words, stories and memories that they contain.

"Sixty-Two Hours of Travel, Fifty-Nine Years in the South" is part of a project by the Peruvian artist Rudolph Castro, where he toured three South American countries: Argentina, Chile and Paraguay, in search of the stories of the protagonists and families who experienced in their own flesh the violence unleashed against civil society by the military regimes between the '70s and '80s in the Latin American panorama.

In this exhibition, stories of objects of great symbolic content become materials that take relevance in the light of the memories they evoke. This is how the stories of the victims speak through their objects, collected, donated and carefully chosen by Castro to know and recognize the words, stories and memories that they contain.

"Sixty-Two Hours of Travel, Fifty-Nine Years in the South" is part of a project by the Peruvian artist Rudolph Castro, where he toured three South American countries: Argentina, Chile and Paraguay, in search of the stories of the protagonists and families who experienced in their own flesh the violence unleashed against civil society by the military regimes between the '70s and '80s in the Latin American panorama.

In this exhibition, stories of objects of great symbolic content become materials that take relevance in the light of the memories they evoke. This is how the stories of the victims speak through their objects, collected, donated and carefully chosen by Castro to know and recognize the words, stories and memories that they contain.

WHEN

WHERE

Oak Cliff Cultural Center
223 W. Jefferson Blvd.
Dallas, TX 75208
http://occc.dallasculture.org/

TICKET INFO

Admission is free.
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