Haiti Cultural Exchange
Haiti Cultural Exchange is a non-profit organization established to develop, present and promote the cultural expressions of the Haitian people. We seek to raise awareness of social issues and foster cultural understanding and appreciation through programs in the arts, education, and public affairs. Our programs and services seek to support emerging and established artists, promote cross-cultural exchanges, preserve our cultural heritage, and encourage dialogue around contemporary social issues.
Ayiti: Beyond Darkness
Brooklyn Bridge Park – Empire Fulton Ferry Lawn
Presented by Haiti Cultural Exchange
Featuring the talent of cutting-edge Haitian photographers across the island, this exhibition invites foreigners to experience internal conversations about Haitian culture and community.
Lakou NOU 2021
Brooklyn Bridge Park – Fulton Ferry Landing
Lakou NOU features collaborative community-based art projects that explore what it means to be Haitian American—to belong to two cultures, two worlds—and to be Black in America while also staying true to your heritage.
Haiti to Hood
Brooklyn Bridge Park – New Dock Street
By constructing sets of intimate living spaces, and positioning both Black and Haitian Americans in these re-imagined realities, Haiti To Hood examines the social dynamics within Haitian-American identity.
Haiti Cultural Exchange presents Mizik Ayiti! featuring Beethova Obas
In partnership with Photoville, Haiti Cultural Exchange presents Mizik Ayiti! featuring renowned Haitian artist Beethova Obas.
Haiti Cultural Exchange Presents Mizik Ayiti! With Malou Beauvoir And James Germain
Haiti Cultural Exchange Presents Mizik Ayiti! with Malou Beauvoir and James Germain!
Theatrical Monologue By AnJu Hyppolite And Haiti Cultural Exchange
AnJu, an award-winning actor, writer and educator who works at the intersection of theater arts, technology, and social equity, will read an original poem that speaks to each woman’s exploration of that identity, hers included, and the unearthing that occurred as the women delved into introspection and the interrogation of self.