Join Sage Kincaid, assistant curator of education, for an in-depth discussion of Theresa Pollak’s “Art Studio,” a work of art from Central to Their Lives: Southern Women Artists in the Johnson Collection.
Currently the Morris Eminent Scholar in Art at Augusta University, artist Cheryl Goldsleger has had work in exhibitions at the Corcoran Gallery in Washington, D.C, the American Academy in New York, the Albright-Knox Art Gallery in Buffalo, the Brooklyn Museum, the National Museum of Women in the Arts and many other institutions. She has two works currently on display at the Georgia Museum of Art.
Energy and Matter at the Origin of Life:
Nick Lane, a faculty member at the University College London, will present the 2018 Ljungdahl Lecture April 27 at 3:30 p.m. in Room C127 of the Davison Life Sciences Building. Open free to the public, Lane will discuss “Energy and Matter at the Origin of Life.”
Renowned as an excellent communicator, Lane is an evolutionary biochemist and writer in the genetics, evolution and environment department of University College London.
This spring join the Richard B. Russell Library for Civic Knowledge, Civic Power, a weekly lunch and learn series focused on developing a better understanding of Congress.
On April 24, Michael Lynch and Anthony Madonna from the UGA Department of Political Science will speak about polarization in Congress.
Attendees are encouraged to bring a bag lunch; coffee and dessert will be provided.
The Torrance Center for Creativity and Talent Development is excited to announce local artist Didi Dunphy as our 2018 Annual E. Paul Torrance Lecturer! "Art is a Verb, So Let's Do It," Didi Dunphy, former visiting scholar and professor in the contemporary and digital media arts at UGA's Lamar Dodd School of Art who works as an independent curator in partnership with regional art museums.
Microbiology Seminar: “Ecological Dynamics of Wild Microbiomes,” Dr. Ashley Shade, Departments of Microbiology and Molecular Genetics; Plant, Soil and Microbial Sciences, Michigan State University
“My Russian Rooms,” Juan Pablo Molyneux. interior designer.
A committed classicist, Molyneux creates spirited interiors that are rooted in history without being historical recreations. Residential projects of note include the restoration of the early-12th-century Château de Pouy-sur-Vannes in Bourgogne, the 17th-century Hotel Claude Passart in Paris and a royal palace and gardens in Qatar. His work has been published in Architectural Digest and featured in countless books on interiors.
"Sexual Harassment and Sexual Assault: How Should We Respond to 'Me, Too?'” Dr. Katie Hein, Health Promotion and Behavior
This installment of the Department of History’s undergraduate lecture series, "Who Opened the U.S.-Mexican Border?," features Cindy Hahamovitch. Hahamovitch is the author of two books: The Fruits of Their Labor: Atlantic Coast Farmworkers and the Making of Migrant Poverty, 1870-1945 (1997) and the triple prize-winning No Man's Land: Jamaican Guestworkers in America and the Global History of Deportable Labor (2011). She teaches courses on U.S. history, immigration, food and power, the U.S. between 1945 and 1975, and labor history.
Free pizza will be served.
The 2018 Bernard B. Ramsey Lecture in Health Promotion and Behavior, "Getting Along on a Neo Diverse Campus," will be delivered by Dr. Rupert Nacoste, Alumni Distinguished Undergraduate Professor in the Department of Psychology at North Carolina State University.
Reception and refreshments will follow in the MLC North Tower.