Keith Knuth, an author and software architect at Lawson Software, and Dr. Francis Harvey, associate professor in the Geography Department at the U of M, will speak on Monday, March 14.
Everyone is welcome to participate in tomorrow’s Theology Night Live discussion.
The performance is part of the Sacred Arts Festival and will begin at 7 p.m. in the Brady Educational Center auditorium.
The retreat begins tomorrow and continues on Tuesdays throughout Lent.
Known across the country as a motivational speaker and advocate, Horne will speak on “Beyond Classification: Accessibility and Disability in School and Society.”
Rota will argue that it is rational to commit one’s life to God, and irrational not to do so.
Fifty passes to see “Red Riding Hood” tomorrow at the Mall of America are available for students, faculty and staff who donate three food items or $3 at the front desk in McNeely Hall.
Diane Bauer, M.S.W., L.I.C.S.W., and clinical faculty with the School of Social Work, will present “Key Components of Working with Grief and Loss.”
She will base the lecture on her latest book, When Everything Changed: The Amazing Journey of American Women from 1960 to the Present.
The concert is sponsored by the Luxembourg American Cultural Society.
Freshmen are invited to “Build the Perfect Paper Airplane” at fun-filled sessions, have a free lunch, meet other first-year students and learn about life as a business student.
Morales uses his art to engage with communities and movements to help them counter the toxic messages that keep them from developing their power.
Angie’s Kettle Corn is a family owned and operated company based in North Mankato, Minn.
Donate gently used backpacks by March 15. Donations go to former patients of the Kola Clinic, which cares for American Indian adults in Minneapolis who are chronically homeless.
The work of six photographers will be featured in the OEC lobby gallery.
Programs kick off on March 4 and aim to help build a socially and intellectually conscious community.
“Sacred Waters” is the theme of this year’s 32nd annual festival.
The Seder will be led by Rabbi Amy Eilberg of the St. Thomas-St. John’s Center for Interfaith Learning.
Her presentation shows how the West African video industry is changing its representation of the African city, or “Afropolis,” in video movies from one of hardship and poverty to an orchestrated urban landscape resembling a display window.
The ACTC is a consortium of private colleges dedicated to academic excellence and urban sustainability through collaboration.
Everyone is invited to the performance at Scooter’s.
The group will meet from 11:45 a.m. to 1 p.m.