Friday, October 21, 2016

Yeezus is Coming to Oakland: Two Shows at Oracle this Weekend

by Nick Miller
Fri, Oct 21, 2016 at 9:09 AM

Kanye West floats above the audience on his St. Pablo-mobile. - KENNY SUN/FLICKR
  • Kenny Sun/Flickr
  • Kanye West floats above the audience on his St. Pablo-mobile.

Kanye West takes over Oracle this Saturday and Sunday, back-to-back nights for his St. Pablo tour. And this got me thinking about a funny experience I had once with Ye's security guard.

It was April 2008. West was in Sacramento. What the hell was Kanye doing in Sac? Touring, of course. But a friend informed that he was also holed up in a secret (and awesome) local recording studio, laying down vocals for what would become 808s & Heartbreak.

I never get to play paparazzi, so I immediately headed over and posted up out front the studio with a camera.

Here's what I wrote back in 2008:
After about an hour of loitering streetside eavesdropping to Kanye rap about Bobby and Whitney and breaking up with chicks, a black Escalade finally rolled up. A man in street clothes hopped out and said, “Hey, you‘re going to have to leave because there are no photo-ops here.”

“I don‘t need a photo-op. I just need a photograph,” I replied.

“That‘s not going to happen, because you won‘t even get that lens cap off,” he threatened. (I already had my lens cap off.)
After this, the studio owner — basically the nicest dude in Sac — asked me to leave, so I scrammed.

I also remember that day because, later at the show, Kanye came out an yelled "What's up, Seattle?"

A few months after my run-in with West's bodyguard, Ye and his entourage assaulted a photographer at LAX:

So, yeah, be sure to check Kanye this week3end — and if I don't survive to see Monday ... now you know.

Thursday, October 20, 2016

A Dozen Don’t-Miss Black Panther Party 50th Anniversary Events

Learn more at

by Nick Miller
Thu, Oct 20, 2016 at 2:22 PM


The theme of the Black Panther Party’s golden anniversary is “Where do we go from here?” That’s of course the big question — but, this week, there are a wealth of BBP events, rallies, concerts, seminars, lectures, galas, and more that celebrate today and now. Frankly, there’s so much going on that it’s over-whelming — and awesome. Here’s a look at a dozen don’t-miss events:

Black Panther Party 50th Anniversary Commemoration & Conference at various locations
The official BBP50 event is a four-day, multi-location conference featuring more than 35 events. Highlights include … well, so many lectures and seminars: a tech summit, a look at the Panthers and popular music, the FBI and the Party, film screenings and more. Only $35 for a three-day pass. Learn more at

Black Panther Party 50th Year Rally & Concert at Frank H. Ogawa Plaza
Gina Madrid and Saturu “James Mott” Ned (who the Express interviewed on page 17) will host this free concert near City Hall. The lineup is chock-full of major league performances: members of Digital Underground and Hieroglyphics, plus speakers including Mistah Fab, Cat Brooks and more. Free. Saturday, October 22. 11 a.m. to 5 p.m.

Liberation Theology: The Black Panther Party and The Church at the Oakland Museum of California
A look at what the Panther programs and Christian gospel had in common, featuring Rev. M. Gayle Dickson, who the Express interviewed on page 16. Part of the three-day Black Panther 50th Anniversary conference and workshops, $35 for all three day. Saturday, October 22. 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. 1000 Oak St., Oakland.

Celebration Gala Dinner at the Oakland Museum of California
Actor and activist Danny Glover will be the keynote at this special gala, in addition to speeches from the likes of director Ryan Coogler and master of ceremonies Davey D. $100. Saturday, October 22. 7 to 11 p.m. 1000 Oak St., Oakland.

All Power to the People teachers workshop at Oakland Museum of California
This session is custom-tailored for educators that want to learn more about the special exhibit at OMCA. Free, RSVP at Friday, October 28. 4 to 6 p.m. 1000 Oak St., Oakland.

The Point is... 2.0 at Joyce Gordon Gallery
Works by seminal illustrator and original minister of culture for the Black Panthers, Emory Douglas, along with the Oakland Maroons Art Collective: Tarika Lewis, Akinsanya Kambon, Ducho Dennis, Duane Deterville, Rage Souljah, Chris Herod, and Refa One. A panel discussion featuring the Oakland Maroons Art Collective is October 27. Free. October 7–29. 406 14th St., Oakland.

ICONIC: Black Panther at American Steel Studios
More than forty artists from the Bay Area and beyond, honoring Panther icons. Free. October 7–November 6. 1960 Mandela Parkway, Oakland.

Survival Pending Revolution: Black Panther Party 50 and Comrade Sister at Omi Gallery
Rare ephemera from the collection of Oakland-based archivist Lisbet Tellefsen, including never-before-seen photographs, original prints, posters, and newspapers promoting the Panthers’ Community Survival Programs. Free. October 7–January 7. 2323 Broadway, Oakland.

50 Years Later: The Art Show at SoleSpace
A youth-driven show featuring both fashion and visual art. Free. 1714 Telegraph Ave., Oakland.

All Power to the People: Black Panthers at 50 at Oakland Museum
Read Sarah Burke’s review. Free–$15.95. October 8–February 12. 1000 Oak St., Oakland.

Power to the People: The World of the Black Panthers at UC Berkeley
This fall, the corridors of the UC Berkeley Graduate School of Journalism will be hung with photographs by Stephen Shames, a former UC Berkeley student who served as one of the most trusted photographers for the Black Panther Party. On October 19, both Seale and Shames will be present for a book signing and presentation in Cal’s Northgate Hall. Free. October 19–January 5. North Gate Hall, UC Berkeley.

Revolutionary Grain: Celebrating the Spirit of the Black Panthers at the African American Museum and Library at Oakland
Suzun Lucia Lamaina will be at the reception on October 22 to give an artist talk and signs the book version of her project. Meanwhile, at the Oakland Library’s main branch, see Revolution is a Daily Struggle: Remembering the Black Panther Party’s Social Program, which shows how Panthers fulfilled social needs. Free. October 22–February 28. 659 14th St., Oakland. 

And a bonus event:

Black Panthers, Pop Art, and 1960s California in the Films of Antonello Branca at UC Berkeley
Find out more here.

Wednesday, October 19, 2016

Mistah F.A.B. Reflects on the Black Panther Party's Fiftieth Anniversary and Today's Fight for Justice

A revealing Q&A with the hyphy icon and philanthropist.

by Nastia Voynovskaya
Wed, Oct 19, 2016 at 5:10 PM

  • Bert Johnson
  • Mistah F.A.B.

He's known nationally as a Bay Area hip-hop legend. But in Oakland, Mistah F.A.B. is simultaneously a local icon and an accessible, ordinary citizen (well, almost) working for positive change — in the trenches too, not from some ivory tower.  

For the past ten years, he's spearheaded dozens of grassroots initiatives— including backpack and school-supply drives for local kids, Thanksgiving turkey giveaways, domestic violence prevention initiatives, and basketball tournaments that promote ending gun violence.

While he's widely regarded as a pioneering figure of the hyphy movement, many people don't realize that F.A.B. is also a political thinker who uses his position of influence to fight for justice.

From October 20 to 23, Oakland is celebrating the fiftieth anniversary of the Black Panther Party with a city-wide conference and gala under the theme "Where Do We Go From Here?" And F.A.B. is a featured speaker at the Power to the People rally and concert on Saturday, October 22, at Frank Ogawa Plaza. The free event has plenty of musical guests to look forward to, such as local legends Dru Down and Tajai and up-and-coming feminist rapper Alia Sharrief. And F.A.B. and other activists such as Cat Brooks and Qubilah Shabazz will be dropping knowledge, as well.

I caught up with Mistah F.A.B. on a recent afternoon at his shop, Dope Era, to chat about what social justice-minded young people can learn from the Black Panthers' legacy. 

See more:
Oakland Rap Legend Mistah F.A.B. Moves Past His Hyphy Legacy and Makes a Different, Lasting Impact on his Hometown
Former Black Panther Newspaper Staffers Discuss Social and Racial Justice
The Oakland Museum of California's Homage to the Black Panther Party

More …

Tuesday, October 18, 2016

Listen to Ah Mer Ah Su's Dreamy, Downcast Ballad "Klonopin"

by Nastia Voynovskaya
Tue, Oct 18, 2016 at 2:55 PM

  • Jorge Mata Flores Photography
  • Ah Mer Ah Su.

Oakland singer Ah Mer Ah Su makes experimental electropop that shows off her rich, throaty voice and introspective lyrics over sparse, synth-heavy production. Not only is she a prodigious musical talent, she proudly reps her identity as a Black trans woman and has become a beacon in the local LGBTQ party scene and beyond.

The singer put out her debut EP Eclipsing earlier this year and is already gearing up for her next release, the five-track EP Rebecca. And today, she dropped "Klonopin," a delicate ballad from the new project that details the singer's struggles with substance abuse while coping with a loved one's suicide, she revealed in an interview with Thump

Take a listen below and see Ah Mer Ah Su live at Radical Love: East Bay LGBTQ Youth Pride in Hayward and The Night Light in Oakland, both taking place on October 25.

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Friday, October 14, 2016

The Seshen Releases New Album, 'Flames & Figures'

by Nastia Voynovskaya
Fri, Oct 14, 2016 at 3:33 PM


East Bay band The Seshen has become a local favorite over the past few years with its vibrant, eclectic take on neo-soul and R&B-inflected pop. The seven-piece bands combines the rich vocals of singers Lalin St. Juste and Akasha Rockland with virtuosic percussion, bass, and keyboard playing and electronic production. 

See More:
Sessions with The Seshen

More …

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This Weekend's Top Five Events

October 14, 15, and 16.

by Nastia Voynovskaya
Fri, Oct 14, 2016 at 7:00 AM

Even Hillary Clinton is looking at cat gifs to get away from the messiness of this year's election. If you're looking for distractions from this dystopian hell-world we find ourselves in, we suggest checking out these five events. 

Treasure Island Music Festival

The tenth annual Treasure Island Music Festival is one of the most well curated editions of the event in years, with a savvy mix of today’s most original rappers, experimental artists, and pop performers. As far as rap is concerned, don’t miss Kamaiyah and Young Thug, who both play on Saturday. Since the release of her debut project, A Good Night in the Ghetto, Kamaiyah has quickly outpaced her contemporaries with ultra-confident bars, trunk-rattling beats, and collaborations with YG and Drake. Meanwhile, Young Thug, who has a brilliant new album called JEFFERY, practically invented a new vocal style while challenging our understanding of gender with his risky sartorial choices. Also on our list of sets not to miss: trip-hop god James Blake and, of course, headliners Ice Cube and Sigur Rós. — Nastia Voynovskaya

Sat. and Sun., Oct. 15 and 16. $105 per day.

Matatu Festival
Dancers from the Alonzo  King Lines Ballet.
  • Dancers from the Alonzo King Lines Ballet.

In its fourth year, the Matatu Festival is showing signs of adolescent rebellion. The four-day art festival — named after a minibus widely used in Kenya — made its reputation as a mecca of art, film, and music celebrating the cultural richness of Africa and the African diaspora. But select curatorial choices suggest Matatu is looking beyond the horizon; films such as A Syrian Love Story and The Living Need Light, the Dead Need Music take place in Syria and Vietnam respectively with non-African protagonists. The films focus on themes such as love amid war and festivities amid death — cultural points that organizers feel draw parallels to the modern African and African diasporic experiences. That’s not to say the usual suspects aren’t present in the programming: Films such as Too Black to Be French and Black Code / Code Noir focus on discrimination and violence against Black people in France and America respectively. And on the performance end, dancers from the Alonzo King Lines Ballet will be back this year for another stunning, stripped down recital. The festival starts on Wednesday, October 12 and runs through Saturday, October 15. Most events take place at Starline Social Club in Oakland, with some programming at the Grand Lake Theatre and the California Institute of Integral Studies in San Francisco. — Seung Lee

October 12–15, free but donation requested. For full date and venue details, visit

B-Side BBQ Pop-Up
B-Side’s smoked brisket.
  • B-Side’s smoked brisket.
If you’ve spent much of the past year lamenting about how every half-decent barbecue joint in the East Bay seems to have gone out of business, believe me when I say this: You aren’t the only one. But for at least one evening, one of the best in the biz — Tanya Holland’s B-Side BBQ (3303 San Pablo Ave.) — will rise from its hickory-smoked ashes for a pop-up dinner in collaboration with Blue Heron Catering. There will be live music, as well as beer and wine for sale courtesy of Rock Wall Wine Company, Urban Legend Cellars, and Drake’s Brewing. But if you’re going to go, let it be for the food: a two-way plate featuring St. Louis ribs, the best smoked brisket in the East Bay, and several of Holland’s signature sides. Might this event foretell a more permanent rebirth for B-Side? We’ll keep our fingers crossed. — Luke Tsai

Sun., Oct. 16, 4–7 p.m., $35,

Rae Armentrout at Diesel, a Bookstore
Rae Armantrout.
  • Rae Armantrout.
Rae Armentrout, a Vallejo native who now teaches at the University of California San Diego, is a force in contemporary poetry. After attending UC Berkeley in the Sixties, Armentrout and her peers became the avant-garde Language Poets, wielding a hard, strategic use of words that rebelled against the sentimentality of the confessional poem and instead surgically unpacked contemporary culture with each curated stanza. She’s been writing ever since, and in 2009 her book Versed won the Pulitzer Prize for Poetry, the National Book Critics Circle Award, and was a finalist for the National Book Award. Now, she’s releasing Partly: New and Selected Poems, 2001-2015, an anthology of her work from the titular period that also includes twenty-five new poems. Armantrout will be at Diesel, A Bookstore (5433 College Ave., Oakland) on October 14 from 7–8 p.m. for a conversation with Oakland poet and Mills College professor Stephanie Young. Of course, she’ll discuss the new book and sign copies. — Sarah Burke 

Friday, Oct. 14. 7–8 p.m. Free.

Inside You Is Me
Installation by Jacqueline Gordon.
  • Installation by Jacqueline Gordon.
For the month of October, The Lab has handed artist Jacqueline Gordon the key to its San Francisco Mission District venue along with a chunk of money. And, given free reign, Gordon has constructed her own kind of lab. Entitled Inside You Is Me, Gordon’s immersive installation is made up of directional speakers, diffusers that double as sculptural elements, and — most importantly — both live and pre-recorded sound samples from around the neighborhood. In line with her broader body of work, the piece elicits an awareness of the way that sound invisibly shapes our experience of the world and the agency we have to physically alter our own relationships to sound. To further activate Gordon’s elaborate sculptural apparatus, the artist has commissioned a series of performances to take place inside it and be composed in direct response to it. The first of these will take place this Saturday (7 p.m.) and Sunday (3 p.m.), October 15–16. Entitled Playlist, the piece will feature dancers Maryanna Lachmann, Jose Abad, and Oscar Tidd each choosing from selection of sounds to compel their movement. — Sarah Burke

Oct. 15, 7 p.m. and Oct. 16, 3 p.m. Free.

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Wednesday, October 12, 2016

Seven Acts Not to Miss at Treasure Island Music Festival

by Nastia Voynovskaya
Wed, Oct 12, 2016 at 5:01 PM

  • Raymond Ahner
This year, Treasure Island Music Festival swapped its view of the San Francisco skyline for a picturesque view of Oakland, moving its festival grounds to the east side of the island. It's the festival's tenth year. And it just so happens that 2016 has one of its best lineups yet, with an eclectic mix of pop, indie, hip-hop, and experimental music. So without further ado, here are our recs for which sets not to miss at the event, which takes place on October 15 and 16.

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Tuesday, October 11, 2016

Kamaiyah and YG Turn Up at the Sideshow in the "Fuck It Up" Video

by Nastia Voynovskaya
Tue, Oct 11, 2016 at 5:25 PM

  • The FADER
Kamaiyah's debut mixtape A Good Night in the Ghetto has no shortage of slaps, and it's been on heavy rotation since its March release. Now, the East Oakland rapper has a new music video out for "Fuck It Up" featuring YG, whom she recently collaborated with on his single "Why You Always Hatin'" (also featuring Drake). She's also currently traveling with YG for his Fuck Donald Trump Tour, whose title speaks for itself. 

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Monday, October 10, 2016

This Year’s Oakland Music Festival Was a Marathon of Small, Local Gigs

Despite some growing pains, the fest successfully expanded into a ten-day concert series that highlighted outstanding local talent.

by Nastia Voynovskaya
Mon, Oct 10, 2016 at 6:29 PM

Rappers Jay Stone and Queens D.Light at The Night Light. - MICHAEL MILLER
  • Michael Miller
  • Rappers Jay Stone and Queens D.Light at The Night Light.

Jay Stone looked at home as he took the stage in a burgundy bathrobe last Thursday at The Night Light, a bar near Jack London Square. He was headlining the seventh night of Oakland Music Festival, which dominated the local concert calendar from September 30 to October 9 with shows taking place at different venues every night.

Stone quickly traded his sneakers for Nike socks and hung his fluffy robe on a mic stand as he danced along to his stream-of-consciousness rhymes. He performed with jazz quintet Yayuh (which is pronounced how Lil Jon screams “yeah!” and contains two members of indie group Bells Atlas). Stone’s bizarre storytelling rap featured plenty of plot twists and cliff-hangers; his freestyles were dynamic and hilarious. And Yayuh’s Caribbean-influenced jazz made his set that much more fun to watch.

Although it was low-key, the performance was one peak of this year’s Oakland Music Festival, and an apt one at that: As a whole, the fest had a similarly dressed-down, charming vibe.

More …

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Friday, October 7, 2016

This Weekend's Top Seven Events

October 7, 8 & 9

by Sarah Burke
Fri, Oct 7, 2016 at 12:29 PM

October is Black Panther month in Oakland. No, really, Libby Schaaf officially declared it back in April. But also in the sense that the city is booming with exhibitions and events honoring the activist group that was founded in Oakland fifty years ago this month. But if you're not too busy with those, here are some other events worth your time this weekend. (Okay, we threw in some Panther-related ones too.) 

Ninth Annual Life is Living Festival at deFremery Park
The Coup
  • The Coup
This month, Oakland’s creative scene is dutifully dominated by celebrations of the Black Panther legacy. But the organizers behind the Life is Living Festival, which takes place annually in West Oakland’s deFremery Park — or, rather, “Little Bobby Hutton Park” — have been building on that legacy for the past nine years. Always beginning with its own iteration of the Panthers’ Free Breakfast Program, the free, day-long festival continues on for hours of cultural uplifting in various forms, from spoken word to healthcare information. This year’s fest — which will take place this Saturday, October 8 — is the best yet, and features a robust lineup bursting with Black talent. Aside from a main stage headlined by legendary hip-hop innovators The Coup, the festival will feature a separate hip-hop stage curated by Town Park and Town Futurist; a “front porch” stage featuring performers such as Chinaka MC and Young Ella Baker; and an Africa in Oakland stage with a range of diasporic dance groups. Meanwhile, the Theater Zone will provide of full day of free productions and spoken word, and the Victorian at the center of the park will serve as a stage for a conversation between former Panther Ericka Huggins and Black Lives Matter activist Cat Brooks, among other political conversations. To round it out, there’s a Kids Zone, a Creativity Zone, a Book Zone, and a Food Justice and Wellness Zone. It’s easily one of the most vibrant events of the year. — Sarah Burke
Oct. 8, 10 a.m.–7 p.m. deFremery Park, 1652 Adeline St., Oakland. Free.

The Tambo Rays
  • The Tambo Rays
Oakland Music Festival Closing Party at Classic Cars West
Oakland’s The Tambo Rays make danceable, upbeat indie pop perfect for the mellow, outdoor day party that will conclude Oakland Music Festival at Classic Cars West, the retro automobile showroom turned beer garden and vegan eatery. And joining them is Big Baby Gandhi, the New York rapper-producer with old school East Coast taste who recently relocated to San Francisco. 8ULENTINA of the popular genre-bending dance party Club Chai (which won Best Party to Hear Music from Oakland to Istanbul in our Best of the East Bay issue) will be spinning, alongside Namaste Shawty, Fela Kutchii (also the winner of the Best DJ for Your Hot Tub Party in Best of the East Bay), and party-throwing crew Trill Team 6. There’s something different going on each day of OMF, which started last Friday. For all of our recommendations for shows to check out, visit the Culture Spy blog. — Nastia Voynovskaya
Sun., Oct. 9, 4 p.m. Classic Cars West (411 26th St., Oakland). $10, $15.

Amy Winehouse.
  • Amy Winehouse.
Tragic Queendom: Back to Black at The Night Light
Tragic Queendom is Oakland’s premiere pop culture-themed drag party, where each month queens hay homage to their favorite divas and starlets. The October edition goes out to Amy Winehouse, the infamous British soul queen whose untimely passing is still deeply felt today. Despite the fact that she died from an overdose at just 27 years old, she left behind a vast musical catalog that contains plenty of instant classics. With timeless tracks such as “Love Is a Losing Game” and “Tears Dry On Their Own,” Winehouse’s album Back to Black will probably always be remembered as one of the most iconic from the 2000s. The tragic diva’s lovesick ballads resonate with many and should provide plenty of fodder for an entertaining drag show. Not to mention her winged eye-liner and beehive up-dos. Simply iconic. — N.V.
Sun., Oct. 9, 9 p.m. The Night Light (311 Broadway Ave., Oakland). $5.

Metal Fest Canned Food Drive at Hayward Memorial Park
Rock out for a good cause in Hayward Memorial Park for Metal Fest, the free head-banging festival that’s also a canned food drive. While a daytime, family-friendly park setting might seem like an unlikely place to listen to dark, brutal music, Metal Fest will be celebrating its tenth year. The event is free and promises kid-friendly activities, a barbecue, and vendors. And of course, bring canned goods, which will be collected and donated to Salvation Army. The lineup features Mudface, Star Destroyer, Hand of Fire, Soulless Demise, AOD, Disrupt the Paradigm, Fortress United, Mystic Rage, Frolic, and Anistazi. — N.V. 
Sat., Oct. 8, 1-5 p.m. Hayward Memorial Park (24176 Mission Blvd, Hayward). Free.

Mezcal Tasting at the UC Berkeley Botanical Garden
No longer content to play second fiddle to tequila, mezcal is finally getting its share of the spotlight in the Bay Area, thanks in part to a resurgent interest in Oaxacan cuisine. We have no shortage of mezcal tastings around town, then. But very few of them take place in as bucolic a setting as this “Around the World in Six Glasses” event in the Deserts of the Americas section of the UC Berkeley Botanical Garden — one of the real gems of the East Bay if you’re a plant lover. Amid the garden’s many varieties of agave — the key ingredient for making mezcal — staff member Basil Medeiros will be on hand to offer a horticulturist’s perspective on the desert plant. Best of all, participants will get to taste a wide range of mezcals courtesy of the Mezcalistas. A selection of small bites to help soak up the booze is included in the price of admission. — Luke Tsai
Sun., Oct. 9, 4–6 p.m., $50 ($40 for members),

JT Leroy: The Heart is Deceitful Above All Things
Laura Albert.
  • Laura Albert.
The ever-fascinating story of JT Leroy has once again captured America’s attention following the recent release of Jeff Feuerzeig’s documentary Author: JT Leroy. For the uninitiated, Leroy rocketed to literary stardom in the late Nineties for gritty novels that were supposedly colored by his own personal backstory as a trans prostitute, drug addict, and homeless youth. Then, at the peak of fame, an exposé revealed that Leroy was actually the writer Laura Albert, who had been having her sister-in-law play Leroy in public. Now, eleven years after being outed, Albert has re-released the books that made her pseudonym famous, Sarah and The Heart is Deceitful Above All Things. Albert will be at Books Inc. (1491 Shattuck Ave., Berkeley) on Friday, October 7 at 7 p.m. to discuss the books — although it seems likely that questions will pertain to her controversial career as a whole. — Sarah Burke
Books Inc. (1491 Shattuck Ave., Berkeley) on Friday, October 7 at 7 p.m. Free.

Project Panther at Malonga Casquelourd Center
Notorious for violence, Oakland’s Black-nationalist Black Panther Party gets less recognition for its humanitarian efforts, such as free breakfast for schoolkids and no-cost health clinics. October 15, Dimensions Dance Theater honors these achievements with Project Panther, a dance-theater work created to commemorate the movement’s fiftieth anniversary. Artistic director Deborah Vaughan brings a rare perspective to the subject: Founded six years after the Panthers, her company has outlived them by more than three decades and become a prime mover in African-American dance as well as social justice. The one-night-only performance takes place at Malonga Casquelourd Center for the Arts (1428 Alice St., Oakland) with accompaniment by actor Ulysses Cooperwood, Roy Cobb, and Brittany Turner, alongside a jazz quartet playing Glen Pearson’s original score. — Claudia Bauer
Oct. 15, 7 p.m. $25–$35.

If your pockets are feelin' light and you're still yearning for more suggestions, we've got a ton, and these ones are all FREE! We're Hungry: Got any East Bay news, events, video, or miscellany we should know about? Feed us at

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