Throughout history, specific events have caused waves of population to crash onto Alameda’s shores. Whether Gold Rush settlers, World War I and II veterans or recent tech transplants, certain groups have arrived at various times to change Alameda’s population significantly. Through the discussion of 12 historic waves of immigration, local historians Dennis Evanosky and Eric J. Kos will discuss events that transpired around the world to move people to Alameda.
The talk takes place at Rhythmix Cultural Works, 2513 Blanding Ave. at 7 p.m. tonight.
Rhythmix Cultural Works will welcome audiences to explore and celebrate the confluence of these ingredients with a free public art event combining dance, music, storytelling and visual art presented by more than two dozen artists.
The Island City Waterways is an event that will highlight the city’s connections to the water from the time of the Ohlone people to the completion of the tidal canal between Oakland and Alameda that created the Island City.
You can get to Venezuela on the northern end of South America in 10 or 15 hours from Oakland International Airport. Or you can get to Rhythmix Cultural Works the northern end of Alameda for an authentic Venezuelan experience engaging all the senses.
Arrayed across the stage at Rhythmix for an 8 p.m. show on Thursday, March 18, will be the 10 master players and singers of Jackeline Rago & Venezuelan Music Project. The group will offer the infectiously exuberant, syncopated rhythms of calypso music from Venezuela and around the Caribbean.
Among the many musical talents that swirl around Alameda’s own Rhythmix Cultural Works, (RCW) is Stephen Schultz, a professor of music at Carnegie Mellon University. Schultz has put together two exciting musical offerings at RCW for the New Year.
Classical Fridays at Rhythmix