This event has been postponed. It will be held on Oct. 6 at 12:15 p.m. in the GBPAC Lobby.
Executive Vice President and Provost
Rod Library will host “Bash in the Stacks” during Welcome Week. Check out the library, play games, get food, be loud and meet fellow Panthers.
Randy Ploog is a UNI alumnus and art historian at The Pennsylvania State University, State College, PA.
DuBois is a photographer and Associate Professor at Syracuse University, Syracuse, NY. Presented in association with the UNI Gallery of Art exhibition "In Good Time," which was organized by Aperture Foundation, New York and Hermés Foundation, Paris and curated by Cory Jacobs.
A UNI Permanent Art Collection exhibition featuring works by George Grosz, Käthe Kollwitz, Robert Indiana, and Jaune Quick-to-See-Smith. It was co-curated by Dr. Charles M. Adelman and Gallery Director Darrell Taylor with didactics by UNI students of art history.
An exhibition of photographs by Doug DuBois organized by Aperture Foundation, New York and Hermés Foundation, Paris and curated by Cory Jacobs. On Thurs., Sept. 7 at 6 p.m., Dubois will present a lecture about his work in Kamerick Art Building, room 111. An opening reception will follow. Note, the Gallery will be closed Mon., Sept. 4 Labor Day. Free and open to the public.
This will be the annual meeting of the UNI faculty. Remarks will be made by Mark Nook, Jim Wohlpart and faculty leaders. Faculty award winners will be recognized.
The Cedar Hills Sand Prairie walk is being hosted by the Cedar Prairie Group of the Sierra Club, Iowa Prairie Network Region 3 and Friends of the Tallgrass Prairie Center. Participants can meet at 9:30 a.m. at the Thunder Ridge Mall parking lot and car pool/caravan to the prairie. For those driving to the prairie, it is located at the intersection of Butler and Mark roads. Park on the east side of Butler road south of the intersection near the west entrance.
Join the Earth and Environmental Science department, UNI STEM and the Iowa Academy of Science in a celebration of the solar eclipse. View the partial solar eclipse through a telescope, download free apps on your phone to explore augmented reality earth and space topics and become a part of citizen science, special NASA surprises and more. Free and open to the public.