Student Print Show and Sale: Students from the School of Fine Art and Music Department will be showing and selling their original Lithographs, Etchings, Relief and Screen Prints. Time: March 20 & 21: 10:00am - 5:00pm March 22: 12:00pm - 5:00pm Admission is free - all are welcome!
We regret to announce that this event has been cancelled. Join us for our final virtual seminar of W20 as Shawn Graham, of Carleton University, presents They Sell_What?_Studying the Trade of Human Remains on Social Media. All are welcome and admission is free.
We regret to announce that this event has been cancelled. Join us at Massey Hall for two plays from George F. Walker's Collection: Suburban Motel and Problem Child & Criminal Genius. Shows run from March 18 to 21. Follow us on Instagram @uofgtheatre_productions Performance times will be available soon.
For more information, see the conference web page.
The conference is the Canadian Conference of Medieval Art Historians and we are celebrating our 40th year this year. We have 32 papers over two days with scholars coming from across Canada and the U.S. Anyone and everyone is welcome!
The Philosophy Graduate Student Association will be hosting a talk by Ken Dorter on his recent book, Can Different Cultures Think the Same Thoughts? (University of Notre Dame Press). We will also be celebrating Ken's recently awared University Medal of Merit.
You are invited to attend “From Parchment to Pixels,” a colloquium sponsored by the University of Guelph’s McLaughlin Library, the Collegeof Arts, and The Humanities Interdisciplinary Collaboration (THINC) Lab on March 12, 2020 from 12:00 to 6:00 p.m. in the Robert Whitelaw Room in McLaughlin Library.
A presentation and listening session by Eric Fillion (University of Toronto / author of JAZZ LIBRE et la révolution québécoise) examining Jazz libre’s national liberation project and the music that inspired it. Founded in 1967, Jazz libre was a group of musicians who promoted collective improvisation in music to help transform Quebec society in the wake of the Quiet Revolution. During its eight years of existence, it encouraged students, artists, political activists, and working families to participate in the liberating experience of free jazz.