Portrait of Jason
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Portrait of Jason

Image of man in suit lounging in front of fireplace
Shirley Clarke, Portrait of Jason, 1967. Photo courtesy Kino Lorber

Mask-wearing is required for this event.

For this event, the Walker will require either proof of a completed COVID-19 vaccination regimen or proof of a negative COVID-19 test (taken within 72 hours).

The COVID-19 vaccination card must show a completed regimen that concluded at least 14 days before the date of the event.

Proof of vaccination or negative COVID-19 test must be shown at time of entry and must match the ticket holder’s ID.

Attendees may present a physical vaccination record card, a physical negative test result, or a digital document on a mobile device (such as a photo image of a vaccination record card).

Refunds: Any ticket holder not meeting the above requirement(s) is eligible for a refund.

To find out more about the Walker’s response to COVID-19, visit our COVID-19 guidelines page.

We will continue to share updates to the Walker’s response to COVID-19 as health guidelines evolve. If you have questions or require additional assistance, please email info@walkerart.org or call 612-375-7600.

Shirley Clarke first trained as a dancer and crossed over to make experimental dance films. Throughout the 1950s and 1960s, Clarke’s groundbreaking cinéma vérité, avant-garde, and dramatic narrative films were instrumental in the growth of the American independent film movement. She was a leader for the New York film community as co-founder (with Jonas Mekas) of Filmmakers Cooperative. Using her own film work, Clarke fought against censorship controls to advocate for new cinema reflecting changing culture and times. Clarke’s films have been shown at the New York Film Festival, the Cannes Film Festival, the Museum of Modern Art, New York (1971 retrospective), the Whitney Museum of American Art, New York (1987 retrospective), and as a part of Walker Art Center’s touring film program American New Wave 1958–1967 (1982), among many other festivals and exhibitions.

George Hoagland is associate professor in liberal arts at Minneapolis College of Art and Design. Their projects include mediamaplab.com, a digital platform constructed with research partners in the collaborative Situated Critical Race and Media (SCRAM), and digital scholarship on the work of painter Julie Mehretu. With a PhD in comparative literature, Hoagland works in emergent and participatory media studies with a focus on queer, trans, intersex, Black, Indigenous, and people of color (QTIBIPOC) issues.

For more information about accessibility, or to request additional accommodations, call 612-375-7564 or email access@walkerart.org.

For more information about accessibility at the Walker, visit our Access page.