Upcoming Alumni Events
Indian-born U.S. artist Siona Benjamin works in a visual language that conveys her transcultural, transnational view of the world. She will present an artist talk at 6 p.m. Tuesday, March 20, in Lundring Events Center and a painting workshop from 2:15 to 4 p.m. Thursday, March 22, in William Rolland Art Center, room 213.
Artificial intelligence poses profound ethical questions for humanity’s future. What will a world filled with intelligent machines mean for the human family? Shannon Vallor is the William J. Rewak, S.J. Professor of Philosophy at Santa Clara University, where she researches the ethics of emerging technologies.
CLU music faculty members GaHyun Cho (violin), Eric Kinsley (piano), Yoshika Masuda (cello) and Melissa Phelps (viola) are joined by distinguished guest artist Ken Aiso (violin).
In honor of Black History Month (February) and Women’s History Month (March), the Core Ensemble performs a work in its own unique chamber theater format.
In 1991, the Evangelical Lutheran Church in America (ELCA), the church with which Cal Lutheran is affiliated, adopted a “Declaration of Ecumenical Commitment: A Policy Statement of the ELCA” to express how it would strive toward unity among Christian churches for the blessing of humankind. Attendees will learn about what is at stake for the ELCA in adopting the statement, provide feedback and consider how to be good neighbors and friends.
Grant Brimhall Library Community Room
Given that no civilization lasts forever, how can we identify moments in history when a society, as it had been known for generations, ended? Three Cal Lutheran history professors explore the question in the second half of this lecture series that began last fall.
Faculty member Eric Kinsley performs music for organ, piano and harpsichord utilizing advanced counterpoint composition.
As part of the 2017-2018 Orvil and Gloria Franzen Organ Recital Series and in celebration of the 500th anniversary of the Protestant Reformation, David Cherwien leads an interactive hymn sing festival.
Bruce Schulman, William E. Huntington Professor of History at Boston University, offers his take on the American presidency in the second half of the 20th century.