Hiroshima

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I Live in Fear Screening

Tuesday, August 5, 2014 - 6:00pm - 9:00pm

Remembering Hiroshima, Imagining Peace

Calling for the abolition of nuclear weapons

The film shows the corrosive effects of fear and anxiety in Japan from the threat of nuclear attack through one family's tragic story

Film "Hibakusha, Our Life To Live," followed by a panel discussion with filmmaker David Rothauser.

Tuesday, August 6, 2013 - 7:00pm

This day reminds us that only through remembrance and action can we build a non-violent world free of the atrocities of nuclear weapons.

Sponsored by American Friends service Committee, Massachusetts Peace Action, New England Peace Pagoda, the City of Cambridge, Harvard Square Business Association, Memory Productions, and Women’s International League for Peace and Freedom.

The Hiroshima Art of Junko Kayashige

The Hiroshima Art of Junko Kayashige.

Kayashige Artist Statement

Junko Kayashige's Artist Statement

Junko Kayashige's Schedule

Kayashige Schedule

 October 1                    United For Justice & Peace Conference, “Ending Endless Wars”

                                     Nuclear Abolition Workshop, Suffolk University

With Hiroshima Eyes: Gallery Talk

Thursday, October 13, 2011 - 5:30pm - 7:00pm

AFSC is proud to have arranged the display of the Hibakusha art of Junko Kayashige at Harvard University this October.

When the Atomic Bomb was dropped on Hiroshima City on August 6, 1945, Junko Kayashige had just entered elementary school. A Hiroshima City native, she was in a home one mile from where the A-bomb hit. Kayashige survived, badly injured, but lost several close members of her family.

With Hiroshima Eyes: Exhibit Opening

Tuesday, October 4, 2011 - 5:00pm - 7:00pm

With Hiroshima Eyes

With Hiroshima Eyes

Accouncement for "With Hiroshima Eyes: The Hibakusha Art of Junko Kayashige"

AFSC is proud to have arranged the display of the Hibakusha art of Junko Kayashige at Harvard University this October.

When the Atomic Bomb was dropped on Hiroshima City on August 6, 1945, Junko Kayashige had just entered elementary school. A Hiroshima City native, she was in a home one mile from where the A-bomb hit. Kayashige survived, badly injured, but lost several close members of her family.

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