Posts from the ‘Upcoming Events’ Category
April 24th, 2017
Wednesday, April 26
Nicole Amarteifio ’04 is the creator and executive producer of the hit African television and web series “An African City.” The show, which CNN and the BBC have called Africa’s answer to “Sex and the City,” follows the lives of five young African women who have recently resettled in Accra, Ghana (Amarteifio’s hometown), after living abroad for most of their lives.
Following the screening of an episode of the program that takes on the tense and tender ties between Africans and African-Americans, Carina Ray, associate professor of African and Afro-American Studies, will interview Amarteifio.
Sachar International Center
5-6 p.m. – Welcome reception
6-7:30 p.m. – Screening and conversation
The event is free and open to the public.
April 10th, 2017
April 7th, 2017
12:00 – 2:00 p.m.
DuBois Lounge (Rabb Graduate Center 119)
Join us to celebrate the achievements of the Comparative Humanities MA Class of 2017! The graduating master’s students in the Comparative Humanities Program (MACH) will present their capstone projects.
Lunch will be provided. Please RSVP if you plan to attend: https://goo.gl/forms/uT4anLp5j2h4xGAD3
March 30th, 2017
March 24th, 2017
March 15th, 2017
LOOKING BACK, LOOKING FORWARD
A symposium celebrating the Lilith magazine archives and Jewish feminist collections at Brandeis University
March 26 – 27, 2017
Kindly R.S.V.P. to Erin Warnke (firstname.lastname@example.org) by March 22
Join us as we look at Lilith’s “independent, Jewish & frankly feminist” history in the context of 40 years of its archives—manuscripts, photographs, letters, cover art, notes, drafts, and much more, spanning approximately 70 linear feet and forming a cornerstone of Jewish feminist archival collections in the Brandeis Library.
Sunday afternoon will feature a panel of writers and activists discussing themes Lilith has explored in over four decades of feminist transformation, with a reception to follow.
Monday will include a special conversation in the archives with Lilith’s editor in chief.
For details of the event, please visit the event website here: go.brandeis.edu/lilith.
Sponsored by the following units of Brandeis University:
American Studies; Journalism; Near Eastern and Judaic Studies; Women’s, Gender, and Sexuality Studies; English; Creativity, the Arts and Social Transformation; International Center for Ethics, Justice and Public Life; Brandeis Alumni & Friends; Hadassah-Brandeis Institute; Office of the Provost; Creative Writing; Women’s Studies Research Center; University Archives & Special Collections
and generously supported by Elaine Reuben ’63.
March 13th, 2017
Hosted Vietnamese Student Association, Brandeis Asian American Task Force, and the Asian American and Pacific Islander Studies committee. Cosponsored by Creative Writing, Women’s, Gender, and Sexuality Studies, English, East Asian Studies, American Studies, German, Russian and Asian Languages and Literature, and Queer People of Color Coalition.
Light refreshments will be served.
March 13th, 2017
“Black Women and Men: Classics in the Bay State and Beyond,” a lecture by Michele Ronnick of Wayne State University
Tuesday March 14, 2017 5:00 – 6:30 PM in Mandel 303 (reception to follow)
This talk traces the lineage of prominent Massachusetts African American intellectuals’ relationship to the Greek and Roman classics during the 19th century.
Contact Heidi McAllister at email@example.com with any questions.
March 9th, 2017
You are cordially invited to
Rule of Law, Politics, Equality and the Media:
Neil Gorsuch and the Dawn of the Trump Era Court
4:30 – 6 pm
Rapaporte Treasure Hall
Five Brandeis faculty members offer their thoughts on the Confirmation Hearing for Supreme Court Nominee Neil Gorsuch, and what it might tell us about issues facing the country and our community.
Professors Anita Hill, Jeffrey Lenowitz, Eileen McNamara, Susan Parish, Michael Willrich with Moderator Professor Jill Greenlee
Cosponsors: Brandeis University, African and Afro-American Studies, American Studies, Heller, History, Journalism and Politics
February 28th, 2017
Olga Grjasnowa’s astounding debut novel is about young immigrants from all over the world who move to Berlin. One of them is Masha, a headstrong young woman who knows neither borders nor limits. She inhabits a world where all cultures and traditions merge. For Masha and her friends, the issue of origin and nationality is immaterial—they can survive anywhere. But there is nowhere they can really call home. Olga Grjasnowa was born in 1984 in Baku, Azerbaijan, grew up in the Caucasus, and has spent extended periods in Poland, Russia, and Israel. She moved to Germany at the age of twelve and is a graduate of the German Institute for Literature/Creative Writing in Leipzig.
Sponsored by the Center for German and European Studies at Brandeis; Co-sponsored by the Russian Studies program and the Russian Club.