Atira Greene is currently enrolled at Towson University working towards earning a B.S. for her major, Mass Communication with a focus on Broadcast Journalism and minor in Electronic Media & Film. Atira’s hope is to pursue a career in the media field as either an interviewer, talk show host, or a producer of films. Her dream internships/positions are at either Baltimore's ABC (WMAR-TV) or NBC (WBAL-TV) stations. So far, she’s had the privilege of interning with online radio personality, Nicole Briana, managing social media sites for an online boutique, and interning as an office assistant to Azie Mira Dungey, Emmy nominee and screenwriter for Netflix, 20th Century Fox, PBS Digital and STARZ Network. Atira’s most recent summer job was set production assistant on a debuting television show for BET Network.
Atira’s resume is included below for more details concerning her experience. She is open to interviewing for any available internship opportunities in the Washington D.C Metro area and the Baltimore Area. Listed below are links to two of Atira’s Wordpress blogs, Linkedin profile, and Facebook account, but her preferred method of contact is via email: [email protected] or [email protected]
Pierre Bowins: A Sin of Omission 4/14/19 [READ] The mystery of the missing Black American diaspora in the graphic design world is a subject rarely mentioned. Pierre Bowins teaches at Slippery Rock University of Pennsylvania. Bowins brought the conversation of the gap left out of American design history's to Towson University's campus last week on...
First off, welcome to my blog! I hope to help my readers develop themselves on their ballet journey and reach their goals. Okay, so here is little ole me at about 8 years old performing in my elementary school's end of the year recital. I have been dancing for about 16 years now.
Most recently, with the new buzz over the 2018 Mary Poppins remake, a U.S. academic brands Mary Poppins as racist in a Daily Mail article . The claim according to is that during the original Mary Poppins production, the rooftop scene where Poppins and Bert (played by the effervescent, Dick Van Dyke) perform with soot covered faces, is the "culprit" in revealing racist undertones in the American classic.
Scanning through my emails everyday is really a task for me. This morning, I open my mail app on my phone and an email containing my weekly Google alert catches my eye. The title of one of the articles Google alerted me to was, "Trailblazing Black Ballet Dancer Arthur Mitchell Dies."