Content tagged with "open to the public"
A free and public event presented by the Center for Animal Law Studies on behalf of Predator Defense.
Learn more about this position as Conferences and Events Coordinator
Map of Tree Walk. Maps also available at the two commemorative signs along the Tree Walk.
Eric Brown’s Paper
December 12th, 2018
4:00pm - 5:30pm:
History Senior Thesis Poster Session
Please join the students in Professor Susan Glosser’s history research seminar on Transnational East Asia as they present their theses at the end-of-semester poster session. The research seminar is the capstone course of the history major. Student theses involve in-depth primary source research, mastery of historical literature on a chosen subject, and intense editing, revision, and peer review. The goal of the seminar is the completion of an original and rigorously researched thesis that advances historical scholarship.Doughnuts and coffee will be provided. We look forward to seeing you there!
December 13th, 2018
- 2:00pm - 3:00pm: Marriage, Couple, and Family Therapy Virtual Info Session-Dec 13
- 2:00pm - 3:00pm: Marriage, Couple, and Family Therapy On-campus Info Session-Dec 13
December 14th, 2018
December 17th, 2018
January 10th, 2019
January 17th, 2019
- 6:30pm - 7:30pm: School Counseling Info Session - Jan 17
January 25th, 2019
MLK Week: “The Message” History of Hip Hop Workshop
The Message is a workshop facilitated by Zakiya Newman ’21. It explores the history of rap & hip hop through song lyrics.
January 29th, 2019
April 1st, 2019
A Poetry Reading by Fady Joudah
Fady Joudah has published four collections of poems, The Earth in the Attic, Alight, a book-long sequence of short poems composed on a cell phone, Textu, whose meter is cellphone character count; and, most recently, Footnotes in the Order of Disappearance. He has translated several collections of poetry from Arabic. He was a winner of the Yale Series of Younger Poets competition in 2007 and has received a PEN Translation Award, a Banipal/Times Literary Supplement Prize from the UK, the Griffin Poetry Prize, and a Guggenheim Fellowship. He lives in Houston, with his wife and kids, where he practices internal medicine.
September 14The course is organized around a variety of themes that will explore the philosophy of civil disobedience as well as examining historical examples from the US and around the world of liberation and civil rights movements.
October 3History Professor researches, writes and curates exhibit.
March 30Senior Art Exhibition
October 26Health 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.
October 18Sweeney Todd , a collaboration between the music and theatre departments, opens on November 2. Director Rebecca Lingafelter has transformed the traditional setting of Fleet Street into a post-apocalyptic, subterranean world where the audience and student orchestra will sit among the actors. The musical will feature Liam Beveridge BA ’20 as Sweeney in his first-ever singing role.
October 17Current discourse is marked with a boundary-oriented mentality, and animosity on both sides prevents meaningful progress. Taking place October 23 through October 24, the 21st Environmental Affairs Symposium hopes to change that narrative. To facilitate this conversation, race relations expert Daryl Davis will speak on his experience engaging with members of the Ku Klux Klan and how he finds common ground with people of all backgrounds and opinions.
September 24Two Lewis & Clark seniors have crafted a new Special Collections exhibit to present religious texts spanning 500 years. The students used an interdisciplinary approach to understand the impact that annotation and translation have had on how societies view and engage with Christianity. The final exhibit showcases their efforts in a detailed and nuanced analysis of how religious materials have influenced broader participation.
PILP honored Representative Earl Blumenauer with the Larry K. Amburgey Commitment to Public Interest Law Award on February 17, 2018, at the PILP Auction.
August 3Read about our victories in the Snow Basin Timber Sale and Buffalo River cases.
December 4One Weekend. Dozens of Artists. Hundreds of Audience Members. Memories for a lifetime...
October 26The 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.
October 22Join the Center for Animal Law Studies on November 2 for a movie screening of Eating Animals, followed by a Q&A with Director Christopher Quinn.
October 18Sweeney Todd , a collaboration between the music and theatre departments, opens Nov. 2.
July 28April 24-27, 2019
July 28March 8-16, 2019
July 28October 20, 2018
December 7 - 8 , 2018
November 2-10, 2018
April 18Black Box
April 6Agnes Flanagan Chapel
March 27Lewis & Clark’s International Affairs Symposium is the oldest student-run symposium in the country. This year’s event, which runs April 9 through 11, will explore current topics intersecting with sovereignty via debates among prominent scholars.
March 2Spring 2018 Main Stage Play
The 37th annual Gender Studies Symposium will explore what security looks like in the face of modern dangers. Students, faculty, and guests from Portland and beyond will examine issues through the lenses of community engagement, gender politics, and misconceptions surrounding sexuality. The student-run symposium runs from Wednesday, March 7 to Friday, March 9.
February 23Recently, The Oregonian spotlighted Lewis & Clark Associate Professor of Music and Director of Choral Activities, Katherine FitzGibbon and her work on social justice through choral music.
February 15The fourth annual student-run symposium, History and Movement: Transition in the Middle East, explores the development of modern and historical discourse through the lens of transition. Students will discuss gender, religion, politics, and the implications of continuity and change in the region over time. The symposium kicks off on Monday, February 19.
January 31New Music Week is a week of concerts and lectures showcasing contemporary music in the Lewis & Clark Department of Music during March 11-18, 2018. All are welcome to attend!
January 25Robert Hass, the former United States Poet Laureate, winner of the National Book Award, and recipient of both the MacArthur “Genius” Fellowship and the Pulitzer Prize, will read his poetry at Lewis & Clark at 6 p.m. on February 6.
Lewis & Clark College screens documentary film
featuring six decades of Portland dance
November 13The 14th annual Ray Warren Symposium, Legacy: Race and Remembrance, which ran from November 8 to 10, examined the way we view the past, reflect on the stories we tell, and delve into how storytelling can help us imagine a more equitable future.
November 8Main Stage
Event Details We hope you can join us at the upcoming Ray Warren Symposium on Race and Ethnic Studies. Please get in touch with us at email@example.com if you have any unanswered questions after reading the information on this page. All symposium lectures, panel discussions, performances, and workshops are free and open to the public.
Parking and Transportation
Daytime visitors are advised to purchase daily permits online or at the campus entrance marked Information (Gate #3). Parking on campus is free after 7 p.m. Parking during the weekday can be challenging, so please allow time to find a space.
Dining Options on Campus
Bon Appétit operates several dining facilities at Lewis & Clark:
- Fields Dining Room and the Trail Room in Templeton Campus Center–follow links for menus and hours
- Maggie’s Café in Roberts Hall, near Templeton Campus Center–espresso drinks, smoothies, grab-and-go options
- the Dovecote, a café in Albany Quadrangle–espresso drinks, pastries, sandwiches, soups, salads, other grab-and-go selections
Places to stay near Lewis & Clark College
Participation in the symposium is free. No registration is required.
We are committed to providing a meaningful and accessible experience for everyone who attends the symposium. If you would like to request a specific accommodation, please contact the symposium organizers at firstname.lastname@example.org and we will do our best to make the necessary arrangements. Unfortunately, many spaces at Lewis & Clark College are not fully accessible, particularly by wheelchair. If you contact us in advance, we can work with you more fully.
Symposium events are primarily scheduled in Templeton Campus Center and the Agnes Flanagan Chapel/Diane Gregg Pavilion. Both buildings have bathrooms that are not gender specific. For details, please consult this campus map identifying locations of non-gender-specific bathrooms.
Sign language interpreters will be provided at all keynote events. Some speaker videos may not include subtitles or captioning.
If you would like a large-format printed program or other large-format materials, please contact the symposium organizers directly.
We ask that symposium participants remain fragrance free as much as possible so the symposium can remain an accessible space for people with chemical sensitivities.
We are sorry that we are unable to provide childcare during the symposium.
Photography and Video recording
Please do not photograph or record any speakers, events, or participants without permission. If the keynote speakers grant permission, we will record their presentations and make the videos available on our website after the symposium. If you do not want to be recorded during the Q&A portion of the keynote events, please let us know.
Symposium volunteers will take photographs at many of the events. If you do not want your photo taken, please inform the photographer.
Additional Information for Presenters
Audiovisual Needs: We ask presenters to communicate their AV needs via email at any time before the symposium. We are able to provide a shared laptop, data projector, and large screen at all sessions. Please indicate if your presentation requires audio playback, special software, or other lighting or sound support. We ask presenters to bring their work on a flash drive and to take a few moments to download their presentations to the shared computer desktop before the session begins. We strongly recommend that all presenters test their presentations on a computer other than the ones on which the presentations were initially created. The College provides wireless Internet access. Instructions are available at the symposium information table.