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Volume 8 Number 2
rvv, n back. Between moving into our new office, .putting
+o ?^+ Awareness .Veek, and fighting for continued funding, we managed
, slip to the side. We hope to be back on a regular
edule in the fall. Meanwhile, here*s a quick rundown on what*s
going on here this summer. Thanks for your patience and support.
Monday, July 5 7:30—COA meeting at Stephen’s. We’ll meet out at
the club (in the Village Plaza on Elliott Road) to inaugurate
Mondays at Stephen’s (see letter on back page). Join us to
make plans for the rest of the summer and the first weeks of
the fall semester.
Saturday, July 10 8:00—The Summer Dance. Watch for publicity or •
call the office for further details.
Thursday, July 22 7:15 —Films at Durham Public Library—pink
9.nd Greetings from Washington (see article below),
End of July (tentative)—Program meeting with guest Michael Pace
(formerly of Gotham); time and place to be announced.
During the summer, the office (Carolina Union 211E) is
late afternoon weekdays. For more information on
on, drop by or give us a call (962-4401).
socials (outings, trips, picnics) are being planned,
if you’d like to help set something up.
bulletin board as
with housing to offer*
Gay Association is glad to offer its phone and'
a clearinghouse for folks needing housing and those
Give us a call or drop a line and we’ll get
the word out. Here are two opportunities that we’re aware of;
Share 3 bedroom co-op house with
2 men. Northside neighborhood,
about a mile from campus. Approx
imately $200 monthly covers food,
rent, and all utilities. Prefer
a veggie. Garden and yard space.
Call Lee or Phillip, 942-3802.
Lesbian-feminist graduate stu
dent moving to Chapel Hill in
August; need living space around
$150/month or less. Semi-vege
tarian, non-tobacco smoker, good
cook, quiet type. Before July 29
call collect 6-11 pm PDT: Helen,
Pink Triangles is a very moving and powerful film about homo-
phobia'--''fc'he fear anc^ persecution of lesbians and gay men. It is
also a film about the nature of discrimination and oppression.
The film was made by a collective of nine women and men—lesbian,
gay and straight.
Cathy Hoffman, a member of the collective, talked about some
of the things they wanted out of the film. »’We wanted to attack
some of the stereotypes and myths, but not so much through human
interest stories as through documenting that sort of discrimina
tion. And then to say to people that if there are ways in your
life in which you feel discriminated against, we think you can
identify with part of what the gay experience is all about."
She was surprised by ^he reception the film received. "When
the film ended (opening night) there was a moment of silence.
All of us were standing there wondering what people thought.*
Then people started clapping and clanping and cryin^r and cheering
and everyone ;)ust went wild, standing and cheering, it was so
moving that our community approved and appreciated the work we
—Nancy Wechsler, Gay Community News. 5/29/82