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Summary View  Subscribe to RSS feed of current view. September 21, 2017
  
Thursday, September 21, 2017
Brief Daily Mindfulness Meditation (Multi-Day Event)
All Day

*WU Campus - Putnam University Center

Join us for a 10- minutes guided meditation weekdays at 12:15 in Room 217, University Center. All are welcome!
Coffee and Career Conversation
9:00 AM - 10:30 AM

*WU Campus
*WU Campus - Putnam University Center

Give your thoughts, ideas, and opinions about Career Development at Willamette University while enjoying a complimentary drink with the new director!
Event Image Exhibition | Capturing the Power of the Spirit World | July 29 - Oct. 22
10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

*WU Campus - Hallie Ford Museum of Art

Capturing the Power of the Spirit World: Ritual Objects from Northeast Papua New Guinea 
July 29 - October 22, 2017
Study Gallery

Papua New Guinea occupies the eastern half of the island of New Guinea and is home to a rich and diverse artistic tradition that includes sculpture, masks, dance ornaments, bark cloth, utensils, and vessels. Many of these objects are used ritualistically in great feasts, exchanges, and dance performances to capture and maintain spiritual power.

Capturing the Power of the Spirit World: Ritual Objects from Northeast Papua New Guinea features a number of objects collected by anthropologist David Eisler in Papua New Guinea in the early 1970s and gifted by him to the Hallie Ford Museum of Art in 2014. 

As a special feature, Eisler will give an illustrated lecture on the concept of spiritual power in the art and culture of Papua New Guinea on September 7. Admission to the lecture is complimentary.

MORE INFORMATION
Event Image Exhibition | Crow's Shadow Institute of the Arts at 25 | Sept. 16 - Dec. 22
10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

*WU Campus - Hallie Ford Museum of Art

Organized by the Hallie Ford Museum of Art in partnership with the Crow’s Shadow Institute of the Arts (CSIA), the exhibition chronicles the history of Crow’s Shadow over the past 25 years as it has emerged as an important printmaking studio located on the Confederated Tribes of the Umatilla Indian Reservation near Pendleton, Oregon.

The exhibition features 75 prints drawn from the Crow’s Shadow Print Archive and focuses on themes of landscape, abstraction, portraiture, word and images, and media and process. Included in the exhibition are works by 50 Native and non-Native artists who have worked at CSIA, including Rick Bartow, Pat Boas, Joe Feddersen, Edgar Heap of Birds, James Lavadour, Truman Lowe, Lillian Pitt, Wendy Red Star, Storm Tharp, and Marie Watt, among others.

MORE INFORMATION ABOUT THE EXHIBITION AND RELATED EVENTS
Event Image Exhibition | The 60s: Pop and Op Art Prints | May 13 - Oct 22
10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

*WU Campus - Hallie Ford Museum of Art

The 60s: Pop and Op Art Prints from the Collection of Jordan D. Schnitzer and His Family Foundation

This has been organized by Director John Olbrantz and explores how the Pop and Op art movements, that emerged in the 1960s, had a profound influence on the development of psychedelic posters and fashion.

Looking back, the 1960s was a watershed period in American cultural history. The civil rights, women’s liberation, and LGBTQ movements, as well as the sexual revolution and widespread opposition and polarization to the Vietnam War, led to a search for new societal, cultural, and individual identities. Similarly, the 1960s was an equally important and influential decade in the history of twentieth century art, with the rise of Pop art, Op art, Minimalism, Performance art, Conceptual art, and a host of other movements and styles that would ultimately lead to the emergence of post-modern art in the mid-1970s and beyond. 

This exhibition has been organized as part of the Hallie Ford Museum of Art's celebration of the 50th anniversary of the Summer of Love,and in conjunction with the "Behind the Beyond: Psychedelic Posters and Fashion in San Francisco, 1966-71" exhibition as well as the "The 60s: Pop and Op Art Prints from the Collection of Jordan D. Schnitzer and His Family Foundation."

More information and related events



Convocation: Learning by Creating Presentations
11:30 AM - 12:30 PM

*WU Campus - Waller Hall

This week's convo features the second group of presentations by Learning by Creating grant recipients; come learn more about projects by: Scotti Anderson Clarice Benz Evan Brill Jake Glazer & Ira Rubio Convocation Thursdays 11:30 - 12:30 Cone Chapel Everyone is Welcome!
Event Image GMAT/GRE Workshop
4:00 PM - 5:30 PM

*WU Campus - Mudd Building (AGSM)

Preparing for or thinking about taking the GMAT or GRE exam? Join the Willamette University MBA and Kaplan to learn key strategies and best practices for preparing for the GMAT or GRE. This course, taught by a Kaplan instructor, will introduce you to common types of types of questions, study strategies, and other ways to be successful when you take the exam.
Event Image Student Organization Orientation
4:00 PM - 5:00 PM

*WU Campus - Ford Hall

Join Student Activities and ASWU for this semester's Student Organization Orientation sessions. This workshop includes important information about policies, funding, scheduling rooms, going on trips, and more.

All ASWU-sponsored student organizations and clubs must sent a current president or treasurer to an orienation in order to be eligible to apply for ASWU funding.

This is an annual requirement for all ASWU-sponsored organizations.
History in the News Panel
5:30 PM - 7:00 PM

Whose Monuments? Whose Memory? As national controversy rages over whether and how to remove statues memorializing the Confederacy, communities across the country are beginning to consider the meaning and significance of public memorials, buildings, streets, schools, and teams in their own places. Oregon State University, for example, is in the process of conducting community meetings to reevaluate buildings named after a pro-slavery newspaperman, a Confederate army soldier, and a coach who resisted desegregation of the basketball team.

This History in the News panel discussion considers these debates over historical monuments and memory, and the broader questions they raise about the complex history of colonialism, racism and white supremacist imagery in American culture.
  • When and what was the process to establish these memorials in the first place?
  • Does removing statues or renaming buildings erase history?
  • What do historians, preservationists and educators have to say about this?
  • Is there disagreement in their fields?
  • Does removing statues and renaming buildings and teams begin a “slippery slope,” as some critics have argued?
Panelists:

Reiko Hillyer
, Assistant Professor of History
Lewis and Clark College, Portland, Oregon
Reiko's teaching and research interests include African American history, public memory, the built environment, and the rise of mass incarceration. Her book, Designing Dixie: Tourism, Memory, and Urban Space in the New South, explores the built environment of the tourist landscape in the American South to after the Civil War; also on the topic of public memory, she is also the author of “Cold War Conquistadors: The St. Augustine Quadricentennial, Pan Americanism, and the Civil Rights Movement in the Ancient City,” and "Relics of Reconciliation: The Confederate Museum and Civil War Memory in the New South.” Reiko is also an instructor with the Inside-Out Prison Exchange Program at Columbia River Correctional Institution.
José-Antonio Orosco, Associate Professor of Philosophy, Chair of Peace Studies
Oregon State University, Corvallis, Oregon
Author of Cesar Chavez and the Common Sense of Non-Violence.
Moderator:

Leslie Dunlap, Continuing Professor of History
Willamette University
Event Image Willamette MBA Class Visit Day
5:30 PM - 7:30 PM

Experience a real MBA class during one of our regular Class Visit Days. Sit in on an actual class and see what it is like to be an MBA student, with lectures, discussions and more. Dinner will be served before class for an opportunity to mingle with current students and faculty.
Event Image Ice Cream Pint Night Challenge
7:00 PM - 9:00 PM

*WU Campus - Montag Center

Come eat a Pint of ice cream as fast as you can! Admission to the event is $1 and $2 to buy into the competition! The fastest competitor will receive half of the money raised and the other half will go to the Alpha Phi Foundation to support Women's Heart Health! After the winner is chosen hang out and finish your pints at the fire pit!

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