In this lecture and participatory workshop, artist Neil Goldberg shares his photography and video work, which documents the spaces and cadences of ordinary urban experience, and offers a series of sense-based exercises for more richly perceiving the environments we inhabit.
Toxic Inequality: How America’s Wealth Gap Destroys Mobility, Deepens the Racial Divide, and Threatens our Future
Since the Great Recession, most Americans’ standard of living has stagnated or declined. Economic inequality is at historic highs.
Please join Adrienne Davis, Washington University vice provost and William M. Van Cleve Professor of Law, and Meredith Malone, associate curator, Mildred Lane Kemper Art Museum, for a discussion of the installation of contemporary artist Robert Longo’s flag, Untitled (Dividing Time) (2017), now on view outside the Museum.
The Brown School Committee for Diversity, Inclusion & Equity is sponsoring and invites you to attend an upcoming panel where Hispanic leaders in Missouri will share their organization’s mission and how they support the local Hispanic community. Lunch will be provided. Please RSVP using our Qualtrics Survey.
Tues, Oct 3 • 5:30 PM – 7 PM Anheuser-Busch Hall, Room 310 In David Morris’ influential book, “The Evil Hours: A Biography of Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder,” the former infantry officer turned journalist embedded with U.S. military forces during the Iraqi War recounts his struggle to understand and recover from the debilitating mental injury known […]
In Conversation with Black Arts, Black Lives seeks to extend conversations with artists, scholars, and activists whose work advances black humanity through the study and practice of art.
In his memoir, “Survivors Club: The True Story of a Very Young Prisoner of Auschwitz,” and in this presentation, Bornstein and his daughter/co-author will share his thrilling story.
This documentary film seeks to answer three questions: Does art have the power to change the political and social needs of a people? Did the art forms of the 1960s play an integral role in the social and political change of that era? Can black contemporary artists use their creative talents for social and political change today?
For the second program on climate change, sociologist and author of “Tropic of Chaos: Climate Change and the New Geography of Violence,” Christian Parenti, will explore the subject from an economic and geopolitical perspective, showing how climate crises destabilize regions and their political structures.
This AMCS Panel Discussion engages Bob Hansman’s recently published book in the Images of America series, Pruitt-Igoe (Arcadia, 2017).
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