The contemporary understanding of transitional justice conceives it as informed by restorative justice principles and places the rights of victims (in particular truth, justice, and reparation) at the centre of the design of justice mechanisms, such as War Tribunals and Truth Commissions. However, such state-sponsored mechanisms are not the only sites where a community impacted by violence may seek justice, healing, or other forms of reparations. Cultural practices, including Indigenous rituals, memory initiatives, and socially-engaged theatre and performance, have been used over the last decades as devices to engage participants in such transformative justice encounters and processes. There is currently not a site documenting such practices. Leticia. Listening Acts contibutes to fill that gap. It focuses primarily on cases from Colombia and Canada, but is open to cases from all around the world.