[Virtual Journal of Iberoamerican Culture] presents the second encounter:
Encounter Among Cultures: A Celebration of International Visual and Performing Arts

A joint endeavor of:
York College
y Queensborough Community College
Of the City University of New York
Instituto de Escritores Latinoamericanos (HCC, CUNY),
Latino Artists Round Table (LART)
Revista Virtual de Cultura Iberoamericana (QCC, CUNY),

8:30 AM - 7:00 PM

FRIDAY, MAY 7, 2004
10:00 AM to 5:00 PM


Mapa - YORK College

DATE: Thursday, May 6TH 2004
PLACE: York College
Academic Core Building, Rm. 3D01
94-20 Guy R. Brewer Blvd
Jamaica, NY 11451
8:30 - 9:00 Registration and coffee.

9:00 - 10:00 Welcome: Dr. Edvige Coleman, Chair Foreign Languages,
ESL, and Humanities at York, President Robert Hampton (York College); President Eduardo Martí (Queensborough Community College)
Guest keynote speaker:
Provost Daisy Cocco De Filippis (Hostos Community College)
"Chapbooks and Alternative Strategies for Creating Art"

10:00 - 12:00 Video presentation, Nicaragua: Los Niños Esperan.
Guest speaker:
Marta Bautís (Ramapo College of New Jersey/Producciones
Tiempo Azul), director and producer. Followed by a discussion with York College
students and students of the Queens High School for the Sciences and Math
at York College

12:00 – 2:00 Lunch and readings by York College faculty and students
Margarita Drago, Tomás Galán, Franklin Gutiérrez, Jaqueline Herranz-Brooks, Sonia Rivera-Valdés.

2:00 – 4:00 “Video and Film panel:
Rafaela Capellán, Renata Gangemi (Ramapo College of New Jersey), Armando Guareño (La Cinemafé), Mario Picayo (LART,
Gente y Cultura), Diana Vargas (LART)

4:00 – 6:00 Theatre/Performance presentation: "Mujeres al Borde de…The One Woman Show Performer"
Wanda Arriaga (John Jay College), ¡Qué Felices Son Las Barbies!
Eva Gasteazoro (Independent Artist), Amor De Mis Amores.
Inma Heredia (Independent Artist), What If Full Figured Women Ruled The World.
Eva Vásquez (York College), Lágrimas Negras.

6:00 - 6:15 Insights into the Revista Virtual de Cultura Iberoamericana
Julia Ortiz Griffin and Sharon Reeves

6:15 - 7:00 Reception

Mapa - Queensborough Community College

DATE: Friday, May 7th 2004
PLACE: Queensborough Community College
CCL building, Student Lounge
222-05 56th Ave.,
Bayside, NY 11364
10:00-10:30 Breakfast and registration.

10:30-10:45 Welcome: Dr. Lorena Ellis, Dr. Anne Marie Bourbon, Chair of the Department of
Foreign Laguages and Literatures, President Eduardo Martí (Queensborough Community
College), President Robert Hampton (York College).

11:00-11:15 Overview of the Revista Virtual de Cultura Iberoamericana Julia Ortiz Griffin and Sharon Reeves

11:15-12:30 Plastic Arts panel:
Maria Teresa Angulo (Colombia) ; Yolanda Fundora (Cuba); Indra Avens (USA); Elizabeth
Starcevic (USA); Cassia Maia (Brazil); Véronique Coutant – Godard (France)
Presenters: Lorena Ellis; Jenny Lin-Martínez; Julia Ortiz-Griffin; Sharon Reeves; Eladia Raya

1:00 - 2:00 LUNCH

2:15-4:15 Cinema panel: “Cinema and the Literary Imagination”
Isolina Ballesteros (Wesleyan University): "La exhumación de la memoria histórica: la guerra civil
española en Soldados de Salamina (Javier Cercas 2001, David Trueba 2002)."
Jerry W. Carlson (City College, CUNY): "Narrating Magical Realism on Film."
Nora Glickman (Queens College, CUNY): "Galíndez: From Documentation to Fiction in the Novel and in the Film."
Alejandro Varderi (Borough of Manhattan Community College, CUNY): "Pedro Almodóvar: escrito sobre un cuerpo."
Presenters: Luisa García-Conde; José Luis Madrigal; José Osorio; Laura Sabani

2:15-3:45 4:20-5:00 Reception: Music and dance with Gazpacho Andalú (Flamenco group). Food and drinks will be served.


María Teresa Angulo: was born in Ibagué, Colombia. Since an early age, she learned the art of “repujado”, (repoussage) using copper, pewter and leather. In her native city, she studied sculpture, drawing and music. In Bogotá, she studied psychology and philosophy. After being awarded a two-year fellowship, she continued her artistic training in The Academy of Fine Arts of San Fernando in Madrid, Spain; and in the private school of Francisco Peña, also in Madrid. In New York, María Teresa Angulo attended the Art Students League where she learned portrait, composition, still nature, watercolor, pastel painting, figure sketching, and color with Thomas Fogarty, Kenneth McIndoe, Mario Cooper, Frederic Wong, Lisa Specht and Terence Coyle. The artist began her career in Colombia as an instructor of drawing, arts and crafts, and “repujado” (repoussage). In NY, she has worked in textiles in Guarini Studios, and as a color expert and printed fabric designer in Lowenstein & Sons. Since 1985, the artist has been devoting her time exclusively to her art. She has participated in many art exhibitions since 1953. Her work has been exhibited in Colombia, Puerto Rico, Spain, and the USA.

Indra Avens: (Latvia), an instructor of French at Queensborough Community College and a doctoral candidate at the Graduate Center, is also an artist working in oils, acrylic and mixed media. She studied painting and drawing at Harvard University and at the Museum School of the Museum of Fine Arts in Boston. Later she attended the Art Students League of New York, where she studied composition and abstract painting with Frank O’Cain. She has also been a student at the New York Studio School, studying with Bruce Gagnier. Ms. Avens had her first one-woman show at Books & Co. gallery in New York in 1992. Her second solo show was in 1994 in Riga, Latvia at the Bastejs Gallery. The same year Bastejs Gallery also exhibited her work at the Zurich Art Fair. Ms. Avens has participated in numerous group shows in New York, Cleveland, Toronto and Riga, and her works are in collections in the United States, Canada and Latvia.

Wanda Arriaga: (Puerto Rico) In 1994 Wanda Arriaga co-founded Teatro Círculo and has been part of the company’s cast ever since. She has worked with Mix Blood Theatre Comp. in Minneapolis, the Spanish Repertory Theatre, and the Thalia Theatre. Throughout her career she has received several nominations and awards for best female acting, which earned her the Ace 2000 and Hola 2000 awards. She received the 2002 “Award for Women's Achievements” granted by El Diario La Prensa. Recently she completed the audiobooks version of Isabel Allende’s La Ciudad de las Bestias. Her monologue, ¡Qué Felices Son Las Barbies!, has been performed in the United States, the Dominican Republic and France.

Margaret Ballantyne:(U.S.A.) was born in New York City. She received her B.A. in Spanish from Adelphi University. During that time she also attended the Instituto de Cultura Hispánica in Madrid. Ballantyne earned her M.A. and Ph.D. from Brown University specializing in the literatures of Nineteenth Century Spain. She teaches Spanish language, literature and culture courses, as well as Western Civilization and World Literature at York College. Currently she serves as the deputy Chair of the Department of Foreign Languages/ESL/Humanities and as chair of the College Curriculum Committee.

Isolina Ballesteros:(Spain) is Visiting Associate Professor of Spanish at Wesleyan University. Her field of specialty is contemporary Spanish literature, Spanish film, and comparative literature. She is the author of two books; Escritura femenina y discurso autobiográfico en la nueva novela española, and Cine (Ins)urgente: textos fílmicos y contextos culturales de la España postfranquista. She is currently working on two books: "Undesirable Otherness: Immigration, Xenophobia and Racism in European Film” and “Nostalgia y Utopía en textos fílmicos y literarios sobre la Guerra Civil española.”

Marta N. Bautis:(Argentina) was born in Argentina and has traveled throughout Latin America as a photographer and documentarist. Her videos have been awarded and featured in numerous international festivals. She is part of Cinema Tropical’s Consulting Board and a founder of Producciones Tiempo Azul. Currently she is a professor at the Contemporary Art School at Rampo College of New Jersey.

Rafaela Capellán: (U.S.A.) is a documentary filmmaker and native New Yorker. For the past decade, she has worked in a variety of television venues, including WABC local television and international shows like: Arte con Libertad, and Crónicas de la Tierra. Ms. Capellan is currently finishing “For Fear of Dishonor: The Ilka Tanya Payan Story” , a documentary on the life and times of the Dominican activist/lawyer/actress. Previously, she worked on Dominican Dreamtime, the personal narrative documentary about her own family's immigration to the United States. In 1996, she worked for the Folks Arts Center based in New York and created the ten minute documentary entitled La Leyenda de la Virgen de la Altagracia. In this ten-minute short film she explores the last image of Mary as part of an exploration of the woman as Goddess. Traveling to Higuey, in the Dominican Republic, she interviewed travelers about the meaning of this trip as well as the origin of the legend. In addition, Ms. Capellan has collaborated with Rene Fortunato and parts one and two of his series on Trujillo.

Jerry W. Carlson:(U.S.A) is an Associate Professor of Film Studies at The City College & Graduate Center (CUNY). A scholar interested in the comparative study of the cinemas of the Americas, he is also an Emmy Award nominated producer for City University Television. His most recent work as an independent producer is the bilingual feature film Dirt directed by Nancy Savoca about Salvadoran immigrants in the USA.

Daisy Cocco De Filippis: (Dominican Republic) is a scholar and literary critic. She has dedicated more than three decades to the study and dissemination of Dominican, Caribbean, and Latina literatures. She has edited and written numerous books on Dominican and Caribbean women writers. She has directed the Foreign Languages Department at CUNY’s York College. Currently, she is the Provost and Vice-President of Academic Affairs at Eugenio María de Hostos Community College.

Véronique Coutant – Godard:France) is a printmaker and a painter. After studying in the Beaux-Arts in Paris, she left for South Africa where she spent three years. She moved to New York in 1999. She works with different mediums on her plates that she engraves and polishes, sometimes using a collage technique, to obtain colored variations by having the ink penetrate the thickness of the paper with the help of a hand press. The color comes to life when Véronique Coutant-Godard creates her monotypes. Expression of movement and also spontaneous gesture, the monotypes do not allow for mistakes. They are the simple and true expression of a powerful emotion and sense of illusiveness.

Margarita Drago:(Argentina) is Argentinean and resides in the United States where she studied and got a Master’s and Ph.D. in Hispanic literature from the City University of New York. She is a professor of Spanish and bilingual education at York College (CUNY). As a former political prisoner she has represented Argentina at conferences and congresses celebrated in the United States, Mexico, Peru and France. Her articles and testimonies have been published in newspapers and literary, educational and human rights magazines. She is the author of “Sor María de Jesús Tomelín (1579-1637), concepcionista de Puebla de los Angeles: la construcción fallida de una santa” (unpublished doctoral dissertation). She is currently preparing her testimonial work: “Fragmentos de la memoria: Recuerdos de una experiencia carcelaria (1975-1980),” from which some excerpts have been published.

Yolanda V. Fundora:is a Cuban-American artist born in Havana and raised in New York City and currently living in Chatham, New Jersey. She also lived in Puerto Rico for 10 years where she was an active member of Mujeres Artistas de Puerto Rico. Her work forms part of many private and corporate collections including the permanent collection of the Museo de Arte Contemporáneo de Puerto Rico. She is presently preparing a digital prints satellite exhibition to the Trienal Poli/Gráfica de San Juan: América Latina y el Caribe at the Galería Raíces , San Juan, Puerto Rico. Her work can be viewed at:

Tomás Galán: (Dominican Republic) is a poet, writer and educator. He earned his B.A. in education and his M.A. in high school education from the Universidad Autónoma de Santo Domingo. He has lived in New York since 1986, where he has taught Spanish at Hostos Community College, Bronx Community College, and York College. Among his publications are: Cenizas del viento and Diario de Caverna (poetry); “Los Niños del Monte Edén” (short story), and Los Cuentos de Mount Hope (novel). Currently, he is pursuing doctoral studies in philology at UNED (Spain).

Renata Gangemi: (Argentina) is an Argentinean documentary-maker whose work reflects the immigrant experience in the USA as well as outside the States. Currently she works as an Assistant Professor at Ramapo College of New Jersey while pursuing both free-lance editing assignments and her own documentary work. Her most recent production is The Journey Back, a 30-min. documentary on the return of her father to Sicily, Italy after 50 years of absence.

Eva Gasteazoro: (Nicaragua) is a Nicaraguan performance artist and writer living in NYC since 1983. She was seminal in starting the first contemporary dance movement in Nicaragua during the revolution in 1979. Since coming to New York, her work has been presented at the Manhattan Theater Club, Dance Theater Workshop, Dixon Place, P.S. 122, the Nuyorican Poets Cafe, the Whitney Museum, the Public Theater, and numerous other venues in New York City. Her work has been produced internationally and throughout the US by DTW’s Suitcase Fund.

Gazpacho Andalú:(Spain) Is a new music project devised by Alonso Cid, New York’s most prominent resident Flamenco singer and flautist. Looking to create a more accessible sound for Americans who love the groove and soulful qualities of Flamenco, Gazpacho Andalú uses the rhythms and textures of North African folk music and Cuban Son, blending them into the language of this Andalusian art form. Alfonso was able to form a core group of musicians who reflect the diversity and flair created by New York’s cultural melting pot: Composer and teacher Gary Raheb is a multi-talented musician who uses Cuban Cuatro guitar and the Arabic Lute or Oud to enhance and ornament the incandescent flamenco guitar playing of Arturo Martínez. Percussionist Tony De Vivo adds killing grooves with bongos, cajon and dyembe.

Nora Glickman:(Argentina) teaches Latin American literature, theatre and cinema at Queens College, CUNY. Her theatre anthology Teatro, includes "A Day in New York," "Liturgias," Una Tal Raquel," and "Suburban News." Some of her short stories are included in Uno de sus Juanes and in Mujeres memorias malogros. Puertas entre abiertas, her third collection of stories, is currently in press. In February and March of 2004 her play, Two Charlottes, was premiered in New York. It was directed and performed by actors from the Hebrew University.

Armando Guareño:(Dominican Republic) is the Executive Producer of the Latin American Cinema Festival of New York: LaCinemaFé Film Festival. He was the International Program Director for The New York International Latino Film Festival, Program Director for Latino in Hollywood: The Fabulous 50’s at the Lincoln Center of New York, and Special Events Director for La Muestra de Cine Internacional de Santo Domingo.

Franklin Gutiérrez:(Dominican Republic) is an essayist, researcher, writer, poet and educator. He has a B.A. in Education from the Universidad Autónoma de Santo Domingo. He also has a M.A. and Ph.D. in Hispanic Literature from The City University of New York. He is a member of the Dominican Literary Critics Association, the Dominican Board of Educators, and the Modern Languages Association of America. He is a professor of Spanish and Latin American literature as well as the coordinator of the Spanish Program at York College. In the year 2000 his book, Enriquillo: radiografía de un héroe galvaniano, won the National Essay Award of the State Board of Education and Culture of the Dominican Republic.

Inma Heredia:(Spain) is an Andalusian multilingual actress who has performed on stages around the world in classical and experimental plays, musicals, ceremonies (such as the Latin Grammys in L.A), live TV, and radio programs. She can be currently seen on Latin HBO as a principal figure of the campaign “Habla”. Her international training includes the Lee Strasberg Institute, Holy Cross College, Stopgap Theatre Company (London), and Gardzienice Center for Theatre Practices (Poland). Actively involved in the critically acclaimed women writers’ bicostal theatre company, Angry Jellow Bubbles, she has graced the stage in such performances as the lead at the NY Premiere of El Beauty Parlor at the legendary Copacabana, the lead in Tortilla Heaven at the Pantheon Theatre, and as a main actor in the features “Charo is the Keeper of the Children, and Me Siento Sliver (Best Actress PEPI Award in Spain). Inma has also portrayed real Spanish passion as a flamenco singer and dancer internationally

Jacqueline Herranz Brooks:(Cuba) is a Cuban poet and writer. She received the Revolución y Cultura Award with the story, “Intromisión abrupta de esos dos personajes,” also published in the contemporary-Cuban short story anthology, Dream With No Name (Seven Stories Press, New York, 1999). She is the author of a poetry collection titled Liquid Days (Tribalsong, Argentina, 1997) and a collection of short stories titled Escenas para turistas (Editorial Campana, New York, 2003).

Cassia Maia:was born in Itabira, M.G., in Brazil. In 1986, after studying French and tourism she started working for Club Mediterranée, where she taught silk painting and traveled among French speaking countries for 7 years. She returned to Belo Horizonte in 1993, opened her own studio and sold her paintings all over Brazil. Since 1998 Cassia Maia has been living in Cape Cod and creating original paintings with exclusive techniques which she developed, studying the art in countries where she has lived and traveled: Brazil, France, Spain, Morocco, Tunisia, Turkey and United States. Silk painting is truly her passion: she uses her own unique mixtures of colors and varied motifs. The beauty of the results, the shine of the colors, and the sumptuousness of the silk tissues are an irresistible combination for the artist Cassia Maia. This painting technique originated in France in the 16th century and quickly influenced the Western World. However, this art was later lost, and rediscovered at the beginning of the 20th century. Besides two basic elements - good drawing skills and a great sense of colors - this art form also requires precision and a high degree of patience. Cassia Maia's work is available at the Cape Cod Artisans' Gallery, Merchants' Hall in Provincetown - MA.

Julia Ortíz-Griffin:(Puerto Rico) is Assistant Professor of Spanish language and literature at Queensborough Community College. She was born and raised in Puerto Rico, and pursued her undergraduate education there as well as in Spain and the United States. She is the author of two collections of short stories, a textbook, and a study on the drama of Jacinto Benavente, as well as numerous articles in scholarly journals published in the United States, Spain and Latin America. She has recently completed a book on the contemporary culture and politics of Spain and Portugal, and is currently working on a volume that traces Iberian history and culture from the Golden Age to the present.

Mario Picayo:Picayo (Cuba) is a photographer, director and independent producer. His work has focused on Caribbean folklore subjects. He has worked for the Smithsonian Institution in Washington, DC. He has also produced documentaries with folklorists Fradique Lizardo (Fuete, El pozo de la vida eterna) and Hollis Liverpool (Celebrating Freedom-Carnival in Trinidad), among others. Since 1997 he writes and produces Gente y Cultura for public access televisión in New York. His photography has been featured in more than 20 individual and collective shows.

Sharon L. Reeves:(U.S.A.) is an Assistant Professor of Spanish at Queensborough Community College (CUNY). Dr. Reeves is a graduate of Queens College, New York University, and, most recently, the Graduate Center of the City University of New York (CUNY), where she earned a Ph.D. in Hispanic and Luso-Brazilian Literatures. Her specialization is Late Nineteenth-Century Peninsular Spanish Literature. Dr. Reeves has also studied in Madrid, Spain and Paris, France. She has taught French and Spanish at several New York City colleges, including: New York City College of Technology, the Borough of Manhattan Community College, Hunter College, and Queens College. During the 2000-01 academic year, she was a Visiting Assistant Professor in the Department of Hispanic and Luso-Brazilian Literatures and the recipient of the Chancellor’s Postdoctoral MAGNET Fellowship at the CUNY Graduate Center. Most recently, Dr. Reeves taught at the newly established Bard High School Early College in Manhattan. Dr. Reeves has presented scholarly papers at many professional conferences in the United States and abroad. Her article on the late nineteenth-century radical Spanish naturalist novelist, Eduardo López Bago, was published in 2002.

Sonia Rivera-Valdés:(Cuba) is a writer, movie critic and professor at York College (CUNY). Her short stories and articles have been published nationally and internationally. Her book, Las historias prohibidas de Marta Veneranda, winner of the Casa de las Américas award (Havana, 1997), has been published in Spanish in Cuba, Spain and the United States (Siete Cuentos, Ed.) and in English, The Forbidden Stories of Marta Veneranda (Seven Stories Press). She has recently published her book Historias de Mujeres Grandes y Chiquitas (Editorial Campana, 2003).

Elizabeth Starcevic:(U.S.A.) has taught Spanish language and literature at CCNY for almost 35 years. In 1992, in Mexico, she learned how to weave . "The experience of being a student of something totally new has been challenging, exciting and frustrating. It repeatedly makes me think of the experiences that my students have as learners of a new subject. My rugs and hangings are often inspired by trips or by the work done by other artists. I have been fortunate to show my work in CCNY, York (Where there is a permanent installation of 2 of my pieces), BMCC and John Jay in CUNY. Recently I had a show of 14 of my pieces at the Museo Allende in San Miguel de Allende. It was titled "Hecho in Mexico" since it is there that I do all of my weaving. I am grateful to QCC and the Segundo Encuentro for the opportunity to share my work."

Alejandro Varderi:(Venezuela) is Professor of Spanish language, literature and film at Borough of Manhattan Community College, CUNY. Among his books of criticism: Anotaciones sobre el amor y el deseo, Severo Sarduy y Pedro Almodóvar: del barroco al kitsch en la narrativa y el cine postmodernos, and Anatomía de una seducción: reescrituras de lo femenino. He is also the author of the novels Para repetir una mujer, Amantes y reverentes and Viaje de vuelta.

Diana Vargas:(Colombia) has been active in the world of fine art for the past fourteen years. Over the years, she has produced and directed several award winning documentaries, has written on art and culture for several newspapers and magazines and has served as the publicist for a number of cultural events, including the Havana Film Festival in New York. Her work reflects a commitment to promoting the arts in general and a particular dedication towards bringing to light Latin American cinema in the United States.

Eva C. Vásquez:Vásquez (Puerto Rico) is an Assistant Professor at the Foreign Languages Department at York College, where she also coordinates the Women’s Studies Program. She is a founding member of Teatro Círculo. She is currently interested in researching, and documenting one-woman shows by latinas in the United States. Her one woman show Amor Perdido, has been produced by Teatro Círculo since September 2002 in various venues in New York. She is the author of the book, Pregones Theatre: A Theatre For Social Change In The South Bronx (Routledge, New York, 2003).

Gloria Waldman:(U.S.A). Since the 1970s Dr. Waldman has been involved in the creation of the Women's Studies program at the City University of New York. She has been actively involved in designing and team teaching the first Women's Studies courses offered at York College, particularly including components exploring the historical, literary and cultural contributions of women from Spain and Latin America to the field. Among her teaching and research fields are: Caribbean & Latin American Studies, Spanish Language & Literature, Women Writers from Spain & Latin America, Latin American & Latino Theatre, and Puerto Rican Literature & Cultural Studies.


Office of the President
Office of Academic Affairs
Foreign Languages, ESL, and Humanities at York
Semanario VIDA-HOY
Diario La Prensa
Noticias del Mundo

Office of the President
Office of Academic Affairs
CUNY Council on Foreign Language Study
Revista Virtual de Cultura Iberoamericana (QCC)
Latin American Round Table (L.A.R.T.)
Latin American Writers Institute/Instituto de Escritores Latinoamericanos
Department of Foreign Languages and Literatures
H.O.L.A. Club (Advisor: Prof. Eladia Raya, QCC)
Foreign Languages Society (QCC)
French Club
Student Government (QCC)
Semanario VIDA-HOY
Diario La Prensa

This is a FREE event and open to the public
R.S.V.P. by April 30, 2004

• At York College (718)262-2437, (718)262-2436 or (718)262-2430.
• At Queensborough Community College: (718) 631-6259


La Revista Virtual de Cultura Iberoamericana es una revista literaria y cultural bi-anual que publica en la red trabajos literarios, artísticos e informativos sobre diversos aspectos de la cultura iberoamericana. Publicada bajo la dirección de la Dra. Laura Sabani (Queensborough Community College of the City University of New York), es co-editada por la Dra. Julia Ortíz-Griffin (QCC), el Dr. Juan Carlos Esturo (QCC) y la Dra. Lorena Ellis (QCC). La Revista Virtual de Cultura Iberoamericana también cuenta con el apoyo de tres editores honorarios, los reconocidos escritores hispanoamericanos residentes en Estados Unidos: Dr. Javier Campos (Fairfield University), Dr. Isaac Goldemberg y Dr. Alfredo Villanueva (Hostos Community College of the City University of New York).



By subway, take “E”, "J" or "Z" train to Jamaica Center(Parsons/Archer) Or take the LIRR to Jamaica--Jamaica Station & Archer Ave.

By bus, take Q-4 Hillside Ave. to Archer Ave. & Parsons Blvd.,Q-5 Merrick Blvd. to Archer Av e & Parsons Blvd. or Q-6 Farmers & Rockaway Blvds. to Archer & Guy R.Brewer Blvd. (East).

By car, Van Wyck Expressway (North) to "Liberty Ave." exit. Right on Liberty Ave. to Guy R. Brewer Blvd.
Van Wyck Expressway (South) to "Liberty Ave." exit. Left on Liberty Ave. to Guy R. Brewer Blvd. (See above.)
Grand Central Parkway (East) to "Parsons Blvd." exit. Take service road to Parsons Blvd. Make right onto Parsons Blvd.; left onto Jamaica Ave., then right at Guy R. Brewer Blvd.
Grand Central Parkway (West) to "Parsons Blvd." exit, Take service road to Parsons Blvd. Make left onto Parsons Blvd.; left onto Jamaica Ave., then right at Guy R. Brewer Blvd.


WebMaster : Almary Vilche
Copyright © 2004 Revista Virtual de Cultura Iberoamericana All rights reserved.
ISSN 1540-286X
Última actualización: Abril de 2004