Join curator Alisa Luxenberg for a lecture about Hargrett's newest exhibit, "Freemasonry in Georgia: Ideals, Imagery, and Impact."
Join the Hargrett Library for an interactive escape room experience hosted by Escape the Space in the galleries! RSVP to Jess Grant (email@example.com) by February 20th.
Monte Markham ('57 BFA, '60 MFA) will be in conversation with Margie Compton, moving image archivist for the Brown Media Archives, followed by an audience Q&A.
This one-day symposium will consider representations of race in performance in connection to the work of visual artist Kara Walker, whose exhibition “Back of Hand” will be on display at the Athenaeum. Taking Walker as a departure point, invited speakers will address themes related to rethinking Gershwin’s Porgy and Bess, satire, stereotypes, gender, and identity.
Mark the end of "Georgia On My Mind: Finding Belonging in Music History" with a festive reception including drinks, hors d'oeuvres, holiday music, and a final look at the exhibit!
This event is free and open to the public. Free parking for off-campus visitors is available in the Hull Street Deck. For more information, contact Jess Grant at firstname.lastname@example.org, 706-542-6367.
About the Exhibit:
Costumes worn by musicians, like all forms of fashion, are meant to establish individuality while also signaling one’s belonging to a particular group or community.
Curious about the rising cost of groceries, supply chains, and supermarkets? Join the Russell Library for the third annual Food, Power, and Politics Lecture featuring former UGA professor of history Dr. Shane Hamilton, who will deliver a talk on "Food Politics and the Cost of Living".
About the speaker:
Join UGA Libraries for a program with famed photographer Nancy Ellison with a reception to follow. The event is free and open to the public but RSVP is required to Leandra Nessel at email@example.com or (706) 542-3879.
The University of Georgia will dedicate the expansion and naming of the Shirley Mathis McBay Science Library.
In 2020, Marylyn Tan’s debut volume shocked Singapore’s literary world by winning the country’s premier English-language poetry prize, making its then twenty-seven-year-old author the first woman to ever win the award. Moreover, it is not a polite book. It is an instruction book, a grimoire, a call to insurrection to wrest power back from the social structures that serve to restrict, control, and distribute it among those few privileged above the disenfranchised.