College of Humanities, Arts, and Sciences
"The White Rose" (1983), directed by Michael Verhoeven, is about the most important student non-violent resistance effort in Nazi Germany. This film is being shown in conjunction with the "White Rose" traveling exhibit, which is on display at the Grout Museum of History and Science in Waterloo March 1-May 11, as this year's collaboration between the UNI Center for Holocaust and Genocide Education and the Grout Museum. This film screening is free and open to the public.
Iowa Space Grant Consortium Speaker: Dirk Schulze-Makuch Habitable Worlds in our Solar System and BeyondSubmitted by Anonymous on Tue, 04/02/2013 - 7:00pm
This showcase features talented student finalists competing for the Presser Foundation Award, the Charles and Marleta Matheson Award, the Myron and Ruth Russell Award and the People's Choice Award. This event is ticketed. $10 Adults, $9 Seniors, $8 non-UNI students. Call 319-273-4TIX.
School of Music professor Theresa Camilli will coordinate a student recital from the Piano Pedagogy studio. This event is free and open to the public.
Outstanding Graduate Research Paper Award presentation.
Some may remember Robert performing as a featured artist in Lorie Line’s Christmas show. Through multi-cultural harmony Robert Robinson and TCC Gospel Choir celebrate the rich tradition and spirituality of African American music. Robert, the “Pavarotti of Gospel,” performs with voices of the Twin Cities Gospel Choir, backed by piano, bass, and drums. From inspirational spirituals to rocking gospels, Robert & TCC leave audiences energized, hopeful, and filled with spirit.
1991 brought Robert a featured role in “Nightingale” at the world-renowned Theatre de la Jeune Lune. In 1992, Robert took part for the first time in Lorie Line’s Christmas tour and remained for 15 years with subsequent appearances on PBS and in Target stores nationwide.
View the evening sky from the UNI observatory located on the roof of McCollum Science Hall. Meet near the polar bear outside of room 137 before 9 p.m. to be escorted to the roof. The event goes forward regardless of the weather. Potential targets for viewing through the telescope include the Orion Nebula and Jupiter.
March’s Final Thursday Reading Series will feature Jonathan Stull and Rachel Morgan. Stull, a graduate of the University of Iowa’s Writers’ Workshop, has taught creative writing at the University of Iowa, Upper Iowa University, the University of Northern Iowa and Wartburg College. He has published two books of poetry, Kyrie and Singing the Lake’s Desire. His poetry has also been published in magazines such as The Kansas Quarterly, The North American Review, Christianity and Literature and many others. Rachel Morgan, also a graduate of the Iowa Writer’s Workshop, lives, teaches and writes in Cedar Falls. Morgan is co-editor of Fire Under the Moon: An Anthology of Slovene Poetry. A chapbook of her poems, Things We Lost in the Fire, was published by Flag Pond Press. Her poems and reviews have been published in Fence, Volt, Denver Quarterly, Hunger Mountain and other journals. Open mic signup is at 7 p.m. and begins at 7:15 p.m. Bring your best five minutes of poetry, fiction or creative nonfiction to share. Singer/songwriters are also welcome and can make use of the Hearst’s grand piano. Stull and Morgan will take the stage at 8 p.m. There will be a brief Q&A as time permits.
“You’ll never look at fatherhood the same way again!” This documentary outlines the changing social landscape of fatherhood, cutting to the core of one of the most invisible, important issues of our time. Brief discussion will follow. Women's History Month events are sponsored by the UNI Women's and Gender Studies Program.