Advertisement
YOU ARE HERE: LAT HomeCollectionsTia Chucha S Centro Cultural
IN THE NEWS

Tia Chucha S Centro Cultural

FEATURED ARTICLES
ENTERTAINMENT
March 28, 2007 | Scott Timberg
Tia Chucha's Centro Cultural, an arts and literary center recently forced to vacate its Sylmar space after five years, will reopen Saturday in a new location nearby. Center co-founder Luis J. Rodriguez, the Los Angeles writer best known for his 1993 memoir, "Always Running: La Vida Loca, Gang Days in L.A.," will host the 4-8 p.m. event, which will include a DJ, traditional music from Veracruz, African drumming, Aztec dance, and books for sale. The new space, at 10258 Foothill Blvd.
ARTICLES BY DATE
ENTERTAINMENT
March 28, 2007 | Scott Timberg
Tia Chucha's Centro Cultural, an arts and literary center recently forced to vacate its Sylmar space after five years, will reopen Saturday in a new location nearby. Center co-founder Luis J. Rodriguez, the Los Angeles writer best known for his 1993 memoir, "Always Running: La Vida Loca, Gang Days in L.A.," will host the 4-8 p.m. event, which will include a DJ, traditional music from Veracruz, African drumming, Aztec dance, and books for sale. The new space, at 10258 Foothill Blvd.
Advertisement
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 16, 2007 | Robert J. Lopez, Times Staff Writer
Acclaimed author Luis J. Rodriguez and his wife, Maria, had a dream of bringing art and culture to a community long ignored by theaters and bookstores. So they took out a second mortgage on their San Fernando home and began renting what was once office space in a small strip mall. Thus was born Tia Chucha's Centro Cultural in Sylmar.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 16, 2007 | Robert J. Lopez, Times Staff Writer
Acclaimed author Luis J. Rodriguez and his wife, Maria, had a dream of bringing art and culture to a community long ignored by theaters and bookstores. So they took out a second mortgage on their San Fernando home and began renting what was once office space in a small strip mall. Thus was born Tia Chucha's Centro Cultural in Sylmar.
ENTERTAINMENT
December 7, 2009 | By Reed Johnson
Mexico's second-biggest city gets major touristic props for its tequila, baroque architecture and mariachi music. The United States' second-biggest city is famous (or infamous) as the world capital of cars, indolent pleasures and the film industry. But in the course of last week's Guadalajara International Book Fair, two metropolises with growing cultural and intellectual ties discovered there was more to each other than Hollywood movies or agave-distilled spirits. The 23-year-old Feria Internacional del Libro, to use the book fair's official title, needs no introduction in most Spanish-speaking parts of the hemisphere.
Los Angeles Times Articles
|