Original Articles“I Shall Live and Not Die” Using Monologues Based on the Experiences of Older African Americans Living With HIV to Address HIV-Related Stigma Among African Americans in Louisville, KentuckyKerr, Jelani PhD, MSPH; Harris, Lesley PhD, MSW; Glass, Elizabeth MA, MEd; Golden, Tasha PhD; Crawford, Timothy PhDAuthor Information Department of Health Promotion and Behavioral Sciences, School of Public Health and Information Sciences (Drs Kerr and Golden), Kent School of Social Work (Dr Harris), and Department of Comparative Humanities, School of Arts of Sciences (Ms Glass), University of Louisville, Louisville, Kentucky; and Department of Population and Public Health Sciences, Boonshoft School of Medicine, Wright State University, Dayton, Ohio (Dr Crawford). Correspondence: Jelani Kerr, PhD, MSPH, Department of Health Promotion and Behavioral Sciences, School of Public Health and Information Sciences, University of Louisville, 485 E. Gray St, Room 215, Louisville, KY 40202 (email@example.com). This study was supported by a grant from the University of Louisville's Cooperative Consortium for Transdisciplinary Social Justice Research. The authors thank the study participants, actors, and community partners who helped bring the study to fruition. There are no disclosures, financial or otherwise, to report. Family & Community Health: October/December 2020 - Volume 43 - Issue 4 - p 257-263 doi: 10.1097/FCH.0000000000000268 Buy Metrics Abstract Remediating racial/ethnic HIV inequities necessitates addressing HIV-related stigma. Arts- and media-based approaches demonstrate potential for effective knowledge translation and HIV-related stigma reduction. This study employs 5 monologues portraying lived experiences of older African Americans living with HIV to do this. Monologues were developed on the basis of qualitative research, actors performed them for live and online audiences, and surveys were distributed to gauge their potential for raising awareness about HIV-related stressors, reducing HIV-related stigma, and entertainment value. Monologues may also foster HIV testing. More scholarship should integrate arts-based knowledge translation with HIV education. Future efforts should focus on scaling this approach. © 2020 Wolters Kluwer Health, Inc. All rights reserved.