Photo Stories: African Women and Kids
Affected by AIDS Share their Lives
DONATE NOW

 

Sofie Hubbard Warshafsky

Sofie was almost 8 years old when she traveled with Venice Arts to Cape Town in 2006 for phase one of The House is Small but the Welcome is Big. She's also part of the team traveling to Maputo in 2007.


comments from website visitors:

I really like the picture entitled "I kept all of them." It frames for all of us who could not go to that jail, the vast mystery of the human spirit that can endure and continue even in the face of great suffering. And, on a personal level, it connects me with the act of writing, of people taking time to record their feelings and ideas. Of diaries and notebooks.
Beth
NYC
Posted Saturday, August 04, 2007 8:13AM

share your thoughts

Your name (optional)

Your location (optional)

Your comments
Please keep your comments focused on the topic. Thanks!

Please note all comments are reviewed for clarity and appropriateness before publication on the website.

take action

If the stories on this website move you, take action now and see how easy it is to make a difference.

 

photostream

photos by this person (click to view larger):

Robben Island Group Cell
Sofie Hubbard Warshafsky

I kept all of them
Sofie Hubbard Warshafsky

Book of Prison Letters
Sofie Hubbard Warshafsky

Robben Island one person cell
Sofie Hubbard Warshafsky

Man making beer
Sofie Hubbard Warshafsky

Making beer
Sofie Hubbard Warshafsky

photos of this person (click to view larger):

Upside down for photography
Joanne Kim

New threads
Tomas Cumbana

Venice Arts mentors visit the neighborhood
Damiao

Untitled
Lynn Warshafsky

Sofie's window
Lynn Warshafsky

textstream

blog entries by this person:


 

take action

If the stories on this website move you, take action now and see how easy it is to make a difference.

get podcast


Subscribe to our free iTunes podcast to get the latest audio and video updates as the project unfolds

get email alerts

Subscribe to our free newsletter to get email updates as the project unfolds



What I can say to my family, and my community, is that the most important thing is love, not money. Sometimes they say that they donít visit us because they have nothing to give us. We need love, not things. Even with money you can still feel alone inside.
Inocencia
Maputo project participant


A social art initiative by