Fascinating, Wonderful, Mesmerizing!
Rare and unusual, your energy came straight at me!
Without a doubt, Exchange Place is truly a highlight of the weekend for our audience. It was exciting to see the spillover crowd for your performance…”
WOW! What a performance… Usually [students] talk about the performance right afterward, but I’ve never heard the inspiration last until after the weekend.
“Queen Nur has been an integral part of the Poetry Out Loud program at Cinnaminson High School, and the reason we’ve made it to the State competition. The kids get excited when they hear of her arrival, and her artistic and spirited approach is powerful, as the students learn to lift the words from the page, give them life and deliver their poems to the audience, like gifts.”
If I could give you a grade, I would give you an A+++++!
The best assembly program I’ve seen in the entire 25 years I’ve been teaching!
You did a wonderful job of exemplifying both the entertainment and teaching functions of African storytelling. My colleagues and I were very impressed by your ability to elicit the enthusiastic response of even our most challenging students.
Queen Nur is the genuine article, a true griot, with all of the depth of knowledge and calling up of emotion and memory one could ask. She never fails to educate and motivate us in the ways that human beings should aspire to live with one another.
In the News
Black History: Celebrating our differences in Greenport
“Everybody has their own rhythm and everybody has their own style — and that’s what makes America so beautiful.”
That’s what nationally renowned storyteller and teaching artist Queen Nur told students from […]
Queen Nur celebrates storytelling tradition, Kwanzaa at Publick Playhouse
By Cara Hedgepeth Staff Writer
For professional storyteller Karen Abdul-Malik, her roles as mother and storyteller are intertwined.
“A storyteller’s life is not […]
Storyteller Queen Nur resurrects pioneers
By GARY DEMUTH Salina Journal
Storyteller Queen Nur is concerned that many American children learn just two things about African-American history in school: slavery and civil rights.
“There’s not too much about what happened in between,” she […]