1. melaniecervantes:

    Had a fun night finishing these little prints. My dad is visiting and he used to work at a paperbox company doing commercial printinf in a similar manner but totally blue collar. It’s nice to bond over these skills ☺️#printmaking #vivalamujer #screenprint #dignidadrebelde


  2. melaniecervantes:

    In xochitl, in cuicatl is Nahuatl for flower and song. Poetry and prayer. This print is a celebration of poetry and prayer in the Chicana/o community. The prints are available at MACLA in San Jose as part of their Community Supported Arts. #printmaking #screenprint #art #chicanoart


  3. dignidadrebelde:

    Super excited that we got permission from Yolanda Lopez to print some of her classic “Who’s the Illegal Alien Pilgrim” poster she made back in 1978 for our print party tomorrow. I first remember seeing this poster being distributed in San Ysidro during the protests of the quincentennial in 1992 and it blew me away and helped me understand the power of political art.


  4. melaniecervantes:

    Large wire bound sketchbooks made by Eberhardt Press are available at www.justseeds.org. This one features our Viva La Mujer design. #dignidadrebelde


  5. Photo credit: Dignidad Rebelde

    Emmanuel C Montoya - (Left) “Calaveras Nortenas” Serigraph / Silkscreen

    (Right) “Homage to Lydia Mendoza: La Reina Tejana” 1990, Linocut,

    (Source: dignidadrebelde)


  6. Artwork by Dignidad Rebelde.

    (Source: dignidadrebelde)


  7. dignidadrebelde:

    This is just a selection of prints and posters for sale in our web store, everything is 15% off until the 19th of December. Please consider supporting artists who try to support their communities the best they can. We can’t keep the work going without your support. Share this with your friends and buy a set of stickers, postcards or a print



  8. dignidadrebelde:

    Check out the sale we have going on, 15% off all the prints in our online store…



  9. CHICANO ART MOVEMENT attends: The 34th Annual Xicana Moratorium Day @ San Antonio Park in Oakland, California 2013

    (Xicana Moratorium Day art announcement created by Dignidad Rebelde)


    On my second to last day in the Bay Area, Anita received a Facebook message from one of her FB friends. The message contained a show card image and the announcement for the 34th annual Xicana Moratorium Day, which was held in the city of Oakland, California. Only being a 20 minute freeway drive from our hotel, we made the trek to San Antonio park on Sunday August 25th, 2013 to attend the Xicana Moratorium Day event.
    (Charles Pinky DeBaca and the start of the Chicano Movement in Oakland history reading at San Antonio Park. writer unknown)

    I always try to do some research prior to visiting any event or location.
    What I learned was San Antonio park played an important part in the history of the Chicano Movement in Oakland, California in the1960’s and 1970’s with the Mexican Latino Community. On July 26th, 1970 San Antonio Park was the location of a huge rally and protest against the Vietnam war called the Chicano Moratorium. In the late 1970’s and 1980’s San Antonio Park became a mecca for the Chicano Lowrider community. After learning the history of San Antonio park it was a must to visit this Chicano historical site in the Bay Area.
    (Canvas painting attached to fence at Xicana Moratorium Day, artwork by Tom “Grey” Eyes and Pancho Pescado)

    This was the 34th annual Xicana Moratorium Day held, but this would be CAM's first ever attended. This would also be our inaugural trip to the city of Oakland, California.
    As we walked up to the Xicana Moratorium Day event we first heard the poets powerful words over the loudspeakers, we also came upon the vendor booths as we neared the events venue. Once at the event I was able to learn more about the history of Chicanos in Oakland. Posted on a fence at the event for any and everyone who wanted to ascertain and assimilate, were a few articles telling the history of the Chicano Movement in Oakland, California. One article that caught my attention was the story of Charles “Pinky” DeBaca and the start of the Chicano Movement in Oakland.

    (Aerosol artist working on a canvas piece at the Xicana Moratorium Day @ San Antonio park in Oakland, California 2013)

    While making our way around the vendor booths we met and chatted with artists Melanie Cervantes and Jesus Barraza of the art duo Dignidad Rebelde who were also in attendance at San Antonio park. Dignidad Rebelde is also responsible for the Xicana Moratorium Day event artwork.
    Xicana Moratorium Day event was positive and a family fun event for the city of Oakland and their residents. CAM would like to thank everybody involved in the event.

    More images visit CHICANO ART MOVEMENT/Facebook page


  10. dignidadrebelde:

    Tierra Y Libertad - Blue http://bit.ly/16jkS59