The Nile Project is proud to announce the release of its first album, Aswan, named after the Egyptian city where it was recorded live...
Stick Fighters of the Nile November 2nd & 3rd - 8 pm Sick fighting, stick dancing, music and singing produced by The Medhat Fawzi Center for...
The long-awaited fictional national hero, dubbed as Ragol Al-Mostaheel (The Impossible Man), will appear in 3D animated cartoon series on television during Ramadan 2013.
Sometimes you may come across people who are more devoted to a country than its actual citizens. Carlos Latuff, an internationally renowned professional cartoonist is one of those people, who, despite being Brazilian and has never visited Egypt, has successfully amazed all Egyptians with his work, especially as one of the biggest supporters to the Egyptian revolution. His political cartoons have rocked Tahrir Square two years ago and lifted revolutionists’ spirits, highlighting all the factors that really ignited the revolution. The cartoons which were created on his desk in Rio De Janeiro, were used as banners in Tahrir square reflecting his great support for the Egyptians. They acted as veritable weapons being put on all t-shirts and posters and a source of inspiration, while he was physically 6000 miles away.
‘Febrayer El Eswed’ (Black February), a new release written and directed by Mohamed Amin. The film dabbles the idea whether the month of February that witnessed the fall of the former regime in 2011 is auguring well for Egypt.
An artistic program of premier Middle Eastern and Western Artists using the Arts as a bridge for inter-religious and intercultural dialogue
When everything around seems to lack discipline, when doing the wrong is becoming the norm and doing the right is becoming the exception, it gets more tricky for parents to teach their kids life values and raise them well.
By Maha ElNabawiArtwork by: Amira MehrezLocal musician, Negmeddin Shaheen, just wants you to have fun. If you were to listen to his range of...
The new release of ‘Les Misérables’ in its musical form underlines two important issues: Artistically, the movie stages a new comeback for musicals that associates with tragedy rather than comedy. Culturally, it bears on a revolution-stricken region that remains concerned about whether the revolutionary movements will hit their targets.
This is a complex project in which the artist is dealing with heritage and social issues deep-rooted in the different societies of the Mediterranean basin as the understanding of religion, homeland, shame and forbidden things, gender, reality and what is behind it.