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June 21st EVENT: Make it Count

June 21st EVENT: Make it Count

Cecé Telfer + Rook Campbell

Reparations Club
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WHO & WHAT: Join us for an IRL EVENT with the first openly transgender woman to win an NCAA championship, Cecé Telfer, as we discuss her raw and inspiring story, Make it Count. Cecé will be joined in conversation with scholar, community leader, and storyteller, Rook Campbell. 


WHEN: Friday, June 21, 2024 @ 7pm PST (doors @ 6:30pm)

WHERE: In-Person at Rep Club in Los Angeles (3054 S. Victoria Ave LA, CA 90016)

HEALTH & SAFETY: For your safety, we ask that you please wear a face covering while indoors for our events.

HOW: Reserve an IRL ticket from the drop down below:


IRL TICKET W/ SIGNED BOOK: This ticket guarantees a seat including a SIGNED book copy available for pick up at the event. Select 'Local Pickup' at checkout to waive shipping.

• FREE *STANDBY*: IRL Event entry based on capacity. Limited Signed copies will be available for purchase during the event. Due to our limited capacity, please only RSVP if you plan to attend.

• SIGNED BOOK ONLY: Please order any of these author's books via our website with a note at checkout to be shipped after the event.

      Please email us if you have any additional needs, questions, or accessibility concerns.

      CeCé Telfer is a Jamaican-American athlete who, in June 2019, became the first openly transgender woman to win a NCAA title. Telfer became a NCAA National Champion in the 400- meter hurdles event which put her on the trajectory of becoming a U.S. Olympic hopeful for the Tokyo Olympics 2021. In June 2021, Telfer qualified for the 2021 U.S. Olympic Team Trials | Track & Field in the 100M & 400-meter hurdles. Telfer has appeared on multiple national media outlets, including The New York Times, CNN International, ESPN, Women’s Health, People Magazine, The Advocate, and more, capturing global attention for her incredible story.

      Rook Campbell’s work as a scholar, community leader, and storyteller is concerned with the ordinary, everyday encounters of sport, play, and games. As a professor, Campbell explores the politics, money, and culture of sports. These academic workings may be laden with theory, but ultimately, the primary sports stakeholder is simple. Sport is about humans and lived experiences. At the intersection of academia and art, Campbell created That Day I Was the Fastest Boy in the World as a public engagement aimed to build empathy, voice, and visibility through storytelling. Across the Los Angeles swimming community, Campbell designed and leads LANEMATE Project which hosts transgender and non-binary swim activations. The motivating vision is to better welcome folks to sports by helping remove the social hurdles that block some, more than others, from coming to experience the beauty and human wonderment that sports can make real


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