Faculty artist Randy Grabowski, trumpet, will present a recital with Polina Khatsko, piano. Repertoire to be announced. This event is free and open to the public.
College of Humanities, Arts, and Sciences
Do you like to play cribbage? Are you on campus at noon on Thursdays? Play at Rod Library, at the tables near Book Bistro. Open to students, faculty, staff and the community.
The Department of Communication Studies will publicly launch the new Digital Media program with the screening of the 60-second video contest winner, displays of student work in digital journalism, digital media leadership, and digital media production areas and several sponsored prizes to be awarded during drawings. Students, faculty, staff, alumni, media professionals and the general public are invited. Food and beverages will be available.
The November reading is one week early due to Thanksgiving. The featured reader is Dorothy Winsor, author of the young adult fantasy novel, "Deep as a Tomb." Open mic signup is at 7 p.m. and open mic starts at 7:15 p.m. Winsor will take the stage at 8 p.m.
A UNI Permanent Art Collection exhibition featuring ancient vellum manuscripts as well as objects from Rod Library’s Special Collections. Co-curated by Dr. Charles M. Adelman and Gallery Director Darrell Taylor with didactics by UNI students of art history.
Opening Reception: Dec. 8 at 7 p.m. The following students are pursuing Bachelor of Fine Arts degrees in their respective emphasis areas and are exhibiting new artwork to fulfill graduation requirements, printmaker and performance artist Bubble Gum (Mariah) Coffey and painter Spencer B. Jensen. All events are free and open to the public.
Adam Hoffman, University of Dubuque, will present "The Devil is in the Details: Internal Loading in Wisconsin's Devil's Lake."
Michael Graziano, philosophy and world religions, will present "Spying on the Pope: The Religious Roots of the CIA." What does religion have to do with spycraft? During World War II, American spies focused on religious ideas and institutions, and the results helped shape the nature of the CIA that was created after the war, providing lessons for how the U.S. government thinks about religion and national security today.
Join us for a night of excellent performances. Tickets are $10 for the public and $7 for students. Donations will be accepted, but tickets will not be sold at the door. Tickets can be purchased from a member of the UNI Forensics Club or via https://www.eventbrite.com/e/uni-speech-fall-showcase-tickets-28617014260. Some performances may include adult themes and language.