Biomythography: Currency Exchange
Curator's Walk-through at 1 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 20

William Rolland Gallery of Fine Art

Biomythography: Currency Exchange, a multimedia exhibition by contemporary artists from Costa Rica, Southern California and elsewhere, investigates multiple forms of currency and the ways in which they are encoded in today’s culture.


Kwan Fong Gallery

This "convergence of different languages" in art coming from Paraguay is curated by representational artist Hernán Miranda. Media include oil, acrylic, charcoal and graphite, and sculptures in bronze and glass.

Ventura County Nonprofit Leadership Council – January

Oxnard Campus

Join us for the January convening of the Ventura County Nonprofit Leadership Council.

Lunchtime Organ Recital Series
Joseph Peeples

Samuelson Chapel

Adjunct faculty member Joseph Peeples showcases the 2,109-pipe Borg Petersen Memorial Organ in 30-minute recitals featuring varied works for all audiences.

Spend the Day with Donalyn Miller
Workshop: Voice and Choice

Lundring Events Center

Donalyn Miller will speak about engaging and motivating lifelong readers.

Biomythography: Un-Panel Workshop

Overton Hall

Organized and facilitated by Dorit Cypis and Holly Tempo, this workshop trains participants in creating open dialogues and resolving conflict while addressing themes from the art exhibition Biomythography: Currency Exchange.

'Mona Lisa is Missing'
International Film Festival

AMC Dine-In Thousand Oaks 14

Film screening of the award-winning documentary about the man who stole the Mona Lisa.

Faculty Recital: Michael Hart

Samuelson Chapel

Assistant professor Michael Hart is accompanied by senior lecturer Eric Kinsley in a performance of works for tuba and piano.

Mainstage Production: The Colored Museum
by George C. Wolfe

Black Box Studio Theatre

The Colored Museum by George C. Wolfe satirizes the black experience in America. Performances are at 8 p.m. Wednesday through Saturday, Feb. 7 through 10, and 2 p.m. Sunday, Feb. 11.

History Lecture Series: Collapse

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.