CAN WE ALL GET ALONG?
THE GARFIELD THEATRE
Sunday March 26, 4 pm
Adults, $10 adv, $15 door. Students, $5 adv, $8 door.
Exploring the past and future of diversity in public schools
Director Pablo Miralles will join a diverse local panel to discuss the future of public schools in our own communities.
Together, we will explore the circumstances and failures of the past, and the challenges ahead in promoting well-funded and diverse public education.
We look forward to audience participation – join us and share your perspective and experience!
WHAT, WHERE, WHEN & HOW MUCH
“CAN WE ALL GET ALONG”
Documentary, director Pablo Miralles, 2020, USA. TRT approx. 60 min, Rated G – family friendly.
☀ In THE GARFIELD THEATRE
Sunday, March 26, 4:00 pm
NOTE: March 28 screening cancelled due to theatre closure for repairs.
Adult Tickets are $10 in advance, $15 at the door.
Student Tickets are $5 in advance, $8 at the door.
Tickets available online via the Tix Button (top of this webpage), and by phone at (859) 957-3456.
ADA ACCESS & SAFETY PROTOCOLS:
The Garfield is ADA accessible. ADA details and Covid-19 information can be found on the CWC Policies Page.
TERMS OF PURCHASE (In-Theatre):
Purchase of a ticket confirms acceptance by the purchaser that the presenter/host and their staff will not be liable for any loss, damage, action, claim, cost or expenses which may arise in the consequence of attendance at this event.
Purchaser declares that they will not attend unless in good health on the day of the event. Further, purchaser understands it is impossible to guarantee that they will not be exposed to Covid-19 and will attend at their own risk. No refunds, all sales are final.
ABOUT THE FILM
Roughly twelve years ago filmmaker Pablo Miralles created a short video for the Class of 1981 Reunion at John Muir High School in Pasadena (where he is also an alum). The impetus was a note from a man extolling the past virtues of school and community integration where his generation knew firsthand that understanding, harmony, friendship and love can blossom among people of different racial and ethnic backgrounds.
After positive feedback from alumni from the 50s through the 90s who saw the reunion video, he began research into the resegregation of previously integrated school districts and discovered a trend impacting communities throughout the nation.
The documentary film CAN WE ALL GET ALONG is the product of Miralles’ understanding of the history of John Muir High School — that it’s alumni, teachers, administrators and parents and their belief in the promise of a diverse and excellent public education are important stories to share for the present and future of his community and for our country at large.
ABOUT THE FILMMAKER
PABLO MIRALLES, Writer, Producer, Director & Creator.
Pablo has over 30 years experience in the visual communications field, including serving as Production Coordinator on Cedar Grove Productions’ Academy Award-winning short film Visas and Virtue and Co-Producer on their Emmy-nominated short film Day of Independence. As a writer, Pablo was runner-up for the 1998 Los Angeles Independent Film Festival Production Grant and a finalist for the 1st Annual Nickelodeon Writer’s Fellowship in 2001. In 2006, he produced, directed and edited a twenty part series on the World Cup in Germany for local Los Angeles TV.
In 2008, Pablo founded Arroyo Seco Films to make socially important films and videos. The first film under the Arroyo Seco Films banner was the award-winning feature documentary “Gringos at the Gate”. Also, Pablo has written and directed the acclaimed documentary “Can We All Get Along? The Segregation of John Muir High” broadcast on PBS in California in 2022.
Independently, he has produced, written, edited and directed several DV short-shorts, educational shorts and on-line interactive marketing materials for clients including: Quisic, University Access, AIG Insurance, Zenalta, Louis Vuitton, NHK Japan and Intomotion.
While at UCLA Film School, Pablo won both the “Spotlight” and “MPAA Student Filmmaker” awards as a producer/ writer/ director for his short The Hammer. In addition to his MFA from UCLA School of Theater, Film and TV Pablo has a BA in Communications from Sonoma State University.
Bella Frueh, Ashley Glass and Emily Moores will Join director Pablo Miralles in leading the post-film discussion on Sunday.
Emily Moores leads the Cincinnati Chapter of Integrated Schools, Families Choosing Integration, a movement of families working to redress the imbalance of racial and economic power in our systems of education.
She is a mom and visual artist, living and working in Cincinnati, Ohio. She earned her BFA from The Cleveland Institute of Art in 2008 and her MFA from The University of Cincinnati in 2014. Her work consists of hand-cut and ornately layered materials, which create both wall works and large-scale installations. Emily’s work investigates the playful engagement of the body as essential to understanding and experiencing spaces or objects.
Isabella “Bella” Frueh
Bella Frueh (she/her/hers) has worked in the early childhood field for fifteen years, empowering families and young children in a variety of diverse, high-quality settings crossing two states. She received her Master of Arts in International Child Studies from King’s College London, and her BS in Psychology from the University of Cincinnati.
Bella is currently a board member and co-chair of the Southwest Ohio AEYC Equity Committee. She is an impassioned advocate for systemic change: not just in the early childhood field but in housing, healthcare, and all other systems that impact families and children. Currently, Bella works to support families with children under five years old, connecting them with community resources and childcare options, as well as ensuring their children are developmentally on track and helping to navigate the school systems when they are ready.
With a Masters degree in Public Health from Kent State and Bachelors degree in Public Health Education from U.C., Ashley Glass is a mental health and general healthcare advocate.
Recently Ashley has been active in producing documentary films about people and significant issues in the Cincinnati area.
Currently with the Greater Cincinnati Foundation, her ongoing professional roles include consultancies, staff positions and volunteer board memberships with organizations such as the UC Health, Best Point Behavioral Health,Women Helping Women, 4C for Children, Cincinnati Health Department, UC Health, Dayton Children’s Hospital, Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center, and others.
As a professional, and mother of school-age children, she is passionate about mental health, women’s health equity, education and empowering others to recover from and overcome the adversities faced in life. Ashley is the executive director of Black Women Cultivating Change.
DRINKS & DINING
For CWC patrons, the Butcher and Barrel offers a 15% discount on your order, excluding alcohol; menu is on the website. Reservations are strongly recommended, especially if you are dining between a CWC double feature. You should present your online confirmation or ticket from the event, and let your server know if there are time constraints. The discount is valid only for the date of ticket.
HOURS: MON-TUE, closed; WED-THS, 4-10 pm; FRI-SAT, 4-12 am; SUN, 4-10 pm. The kitchen closes one hour before the restaurant, every night. Hours and menu subject to change – check the website before booking.
RESERVATIONS REQUESTED: 513-954-8974 or thebutcherbarrel.com.