Trying to understand Lebanon’s Media Landscape through Nabil Dajani’s work.
Nadia Tueni meets a student, Haitham Haddad, from the American University of Beirut (AUB) who talks to her about his love for music and his hatred of war.
‘Assalamu Aleykum’, he starts followed by a cheerful audience replying ‘wa’aleykum el asalam’. This is how Dr Mads Gilbert chose to start what would end up being a very heavy talk on his many experiences in Gaza, with a focus on his work at Al Shifa Hospital, Gaza’s largest, during Israel’s
An exchange, 34 years ago, between an AUB student and Nadia Tueni reveals the Lebanon of beauty and laughter.
The ‘Mixed Feelings’ exhibit highlights stories of Lebanese of African and Asian heritage and their daily struggles.
Maroun Baghdadi is arguably Lebanon’s greatest documentarian. His portrayal of everyday Lebanese during the 70s and 80s evokes haunting images of a nation of fractured identities. His movie “Beirut oh Beirut” was described by ArteEast as “perhaps the first real masterpiece of Lebanese cinema” and for good reasons. When it
A Rupture Of Amnesia: The Lebanese Civil War Memorial Week is an event organized by AUB’s Secular Club to give you a “chance to see the Civil war, that has long been haunting us, in a new light.” Lebanon’s Civil War is our ultimate unwanted shadow. We know it’s there but we don’t want