One Language Pr…

One Language Project on the Walls of Emerson Hospital thru February

From the concept of a common language among all species to the movement to save the elephant from extinction, Miranda Loud’s Naturestage program was educational, thought-provoking, and moving. A wonderful presentation!

–Member of Lifelong Learning at Regis College (LLARC) and Lunch, Listen & Learn (LLL)

I thoroughly enjoyed presenting a version of Saving the Elephants, Saving Ourselves at Regis College last week, and look forward to many more speaking opportunities in the upcoming year. Collaborators are gathering around the Elephant Project film set and empathy curriculum and the One Language Project recent exhibit is now on the walls of the cancer center at Emerson Hospital.  I am always looking for more dogs (and other species) to add to the rolling and duplicating exhibit. If you have a story you’d like to share about a connection with another animal, send me an email and we can set up a time for me to photograph your pet. The cost of participating in the project is $375, and all the proceeds support Naturestage’s work. If you would like to make a donation to subsidize someone who wants to be involved but can’t pay that amount, you can make a tax-deductible donation for that purpose and send it to us by check.

Make sure you check out our One Language Project blog with the latest stories and photos of the participants. To read Raleigh’s story…

About naturestage

Miranda Loud is the Founder and Artistic Director of the non-profit NatureStage based in Waltham, MA, and is an interdisciplinary artist - classical singer/organist/filmmaker/photographer and environmentalist. She writes about the vital need for education to include a more heart-centered approach to studying other species that leads to a sense of stewardship. Naturestage creates works that foster empathy and kinship with other species, using the emotional power of storytelling in different art forms, mainly film, photography and music. She is also a public speaker on art and social change. Her current projects include The One Language Project, Park Dreams, The Elephant Project, and Elephantasia which all use different art forms to encourage a mind shift in how we relate to other species by asking "How would the world be different if we viewed other species as someones instead of somethings? If, instead of drawing lines, we drew circles?"
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