Although “it’s a difficult time to be a Latino in this country,” Jorge Ramos said, he has hope that the millennial and younger generations can act as change agents.
People of all ages braved unusually cold, blustery spring weather to attend the 6th annual San Antonio Book Festival on Saturday, in and around the Central Library and Southwest School of Art.
My schedule during the San Antonio Book Festival is fully loaded. Definite conflicts exist, but to swing my vote, I pay attention to who’s moderating.
Each year the San Antonio Book Festival ups the ante and brings some of the best voices that reflect Tejano culture, language, and literature.
San Antonio book lovers looking for arts and culture will find rich offerings this Saturday, April 7 at the sixth annual San Antonio Book Festival.
Jorge Ramos will discuss his book Stranger: The Challenge of a Latino Immigrant In the Era of Donald Trump on April 7 at the San Antonio Book Festival.
The San Antonio Book Festival and more than 90 authors arrive at the Central Library and Southwest School of Art on Saturday, April 7.
The San Antonio Book Festival will return for its sixth edition on April 7, 10-5 p.m. at the Central Library, as will the live storytelling series, The Moth.
San Antonio Book Festival planners, including 500 volunteers, work year round to plan the single day event.
The show that evolved over the decades into a lavishly costumed stage production lampooning politicians and pop culture is the subject of a new book by Amy Stone titled Cornyation: San Antonio’s Outrageous Fiesta Tradition.