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  • July 11
    Associate Professor of Art and Studio Head of Sculpture Jess Perlitz was selected as one of just five Hallie Ford Fellows in the Visual Arts this year. The Ford Family Foundation awards $25,000 to Oregon artists at pivotal point in their careers through this fund.
  • May 3
    Article from the WSJ recognizes the LC Senior Exhbit
  • Brian House
    August 27
    We caught up with Brian House, who was hired last year but is just now joining us to helm the digital media studio of the art department.
  • March 22
    Oscar-winning costume designer Ruth Carter spoke to a full house on March 20. She made history as the first African American woman to win the Academy Award for Best Costume Design for her work on Black Panther. She regaled the audience with stories from her career and how she approaches telling stories through costume design. 
  • October 26
    Health is an issue that impacts us all, yet many struggle to receive adequate health care. In hopes of better understanding these inequities, the 15th Annual Ray Warren Symposium on Race and Ethnic Studies—titled Bitter Pills: Race, Health, and Medicine—focuses on the racialized dimensions of health, highlighting the voices of communities of color. Running November 7 through November 9, the symposium is free and open to the public.
  • New Scholars
    September 13
    A New Scholars Symposium exploring the issues of cross-cultural performance
  • Marie Antoinette
    August 26
    March 6-14, 2020
  • Senior Thesis Festival
    August 25
    April 22-25, 2020
  • August 24

    December 6-7, 2019

  • August 23
    October 19, 2019
  • One Act Festival
    August 22
    Student Written and Directed One Acts
    October 3-5, 2019
  • Exits and Entrances
    February 5
    The Theatre Department will host a series of professional development panels including Alumni and professional Theatre artists. 
  • October 26
    The 15th Annual Ray Warren Symposium on Race and Ethnic Studies—titled Bitter Pills: Race, Health, and Medicine—focuses on the racialized dimensions of health, highlighting the voices of communities of color. 
  • April 6
    Agnes Flanagan Chapel
  • February 26
    Phyllis Yes has worked as a multimedia artist for years, with materials ranging from jewelry to a hand-painted Porsche. Her first play, Good Morning, Miss America, is based on her own experiences caring for her aging parents and is set to make its world premiere at CoHo Productions in Northwest Portland this March.
  • December 9

    Lewis & Clark College screens documentary film
    featuring six decades of Portland dance

  • November 1
    On November 4, theatre students will join forces with Vanport Mosaic, an organization dedicated to preserving and honoring the legacy of Vanport, Oregon, in a staged reading of Cottonwood in the Flood. The play explores the effects of the catastrophic flood of 1948.
  • October 10
    Staged Reading
    by Rich Rubin, directed by Damaris Webb
  • September 5
    Main Stage
  • August 29
    This fall, the Ronna and Eric Hoffman Gallery at Lewis & Clark hosts Portland artist Bill Will’s newest site-specific exhibition, Fun House. An opening reception with the artist—complete with carnival-themed refreshments—was held at 3 p.m. on September 10.
  • August 25
    The Department of Theatre is proud to announce that we will be hosting theatre artists Okwui Okpokwasili as guest artists for our 2017-18 Residency Program. This two-week program invites a Guest Artist with significant standing in our field to come to campus to work with students on a new work of theatre.
  • April 5
    Working with interviews from founding company members and archival performance footage, filmmaker and dance instructor at Lewis & Clark College, Eric Nordstrom explores how today’s dancers stand on the shoulders of decades of perform
  • February 16
    Two of just 37 poets selected from among 1,800 applicants, poets Corey Van Landingham BA ’08 and Nick Lantz BA ’03 are recipients of 2017 National Endowment for the Arts Fellowships. One of Van Landingham’s poems was printed in the Jan. 16 issue of The New Yorker.
  • December 19
    The National Endowment for the Humanities has named Dawn Odell, associate professor of art history, the recipient of a fellowship for her project, “Chinese Art in Early Modern Europe and America.” A former Fulbright Scholar, Odell specializes in Chinese and early modern European art.
  • October 24
    The recipe for an award-winning documentary about Portland’s vibrant food truck scene? Take one experienced documentary film-making professor. Add two dozen students. Mix in 400 food trucks and carts. Stir consistently for 3 years. Serve at international film festival. Read the full story in the new issue of the Chronicle.
  • October 7

    LIVE, WORK, AND STUDY IN ONE OF THE GREAT CITIES OF THE WORLD

    AND THE HOME OF SOME OF THE BEST OUR CULTURE HAS TO OFFER

    IN THE FINE ARTS, THEATRE, AND ARCHITECTURE.

  • September 22
    Summer residency for young artists and inventors.
  • September 18
    The Alexander von Humboldt Foundation’s German Chancellor Fellowship Programme is for university graduates from the United States, the Russian Federation and the People’s Republic of China with an interest in international issues and demonstrated leadership potential. The programme is targeted at accomplished young professionals who are likely to become decision-makers, thought leaders, and influential voices in their respective fields. Fellows will be recruited from a broad range of areas such as politics and public policy, law, media, business, the non-governmental sector, and the arts. The programme provides fellows the opportunity to spend one year in Germany, where they will network with other prospective leaders from abroad and explore new solutions to the global issues of our times. This prestigious programme builds on Germany’s established and growing reputation as a favored destination for problem-focused international dialogue and a meeting place for tomorrow’s international leaders.
  • August 30
    One Act Festival, Much Ado About Nothing, and Dance Extravaganza, come audition!
  • January 19
    When Sam Reiter BA ’15 appears on stage later this month in her original one-woman show, Baba Yaga, it’ll be the culmination of years of hard work, research, and growth. It will also be the start of a new artistic sojourn.

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