The Thomistic Institute at The University of Tulsa presents a lecture by Fr. Anselm Ramelow, O.P., of the Dominican School of Philosophy and Theology, titled Is free will an illusion?
Free pizza will be provided.
As part of Gilcrease Museum’s IMLS CARES Act Grant “From Trauma to Resilience: Learning from the Eddie Faye Gates Collection,” Gilcrease invites you to attend a free and public lecture by IMLS Research Scholar Autumn Brown, co-hosted with the Greenwood Cultural Center. Registration is required.
“Break and Build: They can break, but they can’t erase – they can build, but they can’t bury”
This year’s Annual Eddie Faye Gates lecture, co-hosted by Gilcrease Museum and the Greenwood Cultural Center, will center on resilience, strength and rebuilding. The importance of Greenwood and North Tulsa goes far beyond the 1921 Tulsa Race Massacre. In fact, the Greenwood District was a fully realized antidote to the violent racial oppression of the early 1900s and remains a space of solace for Black Tulsans and descendants of the Race Massacre. Brown will examine the importance of North Tulsa in Eddie Faye Gates’ life and work, as well as the many ways in which Greenwood is thriving today. What took years to build was destroyed in less than 24 hours. But as the title of the lecture states, they can break but they can’t erase.
Autumn Brown is IMLS Research Scholar at Gilcrease Museum. She earned her Ph.D. in Social Foundations of Education at Oklahoma State University. Her doctoral research focused on Civil Rights leader and teacher activist Clara Luper. She is the lead researcher in the IMLS CARES Act Grant at Gilcrease Museum focused on the Eddie Faye Gates Tulsa Race Massacre Collection and is also a research professional at OSU with the Oklahoma Oral History Research Program (OOHRP). She is a member of Tri-City Collective, Inc., whose work is driven by a passion for social justice and creative expression.
Join us for the annual Cadenhead-Settle Memorial Lecture featuring Craig Koslofsky, professor of history at the University of Illinois. His lecture, “Tattooed Servants, Soldiers, and Sailors in the British Atlantic World, c. 1700-1750,” is part of a larger study on the history of human skin in the early modern world.
Koslofsky’s current book project is tentatively titled, The Deep Surface: Skin in the Early Modern World, and he is also the author of the award-winning Evening’s Empire: A History of the Night in Early Modern Europe (Cambridge University Press, 2011).
The Cadenhead-Settle Memorial Lecture honors two former TU faculty members, Ed Cadenhead and William Settle, who taught history for decades and published world-renowned works of history.
Join Lambda Alpha on Chapman Commons from Noon to 5pm for a great day of anthropology, food and fun. Atlatl (early human spear throwing technique) and javelin demonstrations, learn how to flintknap (make stone tools) and lots more! This event is free and open to the public.
Join the Lambda Alpha GroupMe for updates to this and other events.
The TU community is invited to a Thomistic Institute lecture on happiness from the perspective of St. Thomas Aquinas, presented by J. Budziszewski, professor of philosophy at the University of Texas at Austin. Free and open to the public.
Free pizza will be provided.
Brian Andrews, anthropological archaeologist and professor at Rogers State University, will be presenting his research titled This (very) old house: Folsom Residential Structures and Site Use at the Mountaineer Site, Colorado.
Lunch will be provided.
This presentation is free and open to the public. Join us in person at The University of Tulsa or online via Teams.
Please join the Lambda Alpha GroupMe to keep updated on any new events or changes to currently scheduled events.
The Anthropology Club (Lambda Alpha) and History Club present the History of Saint Patrick’s Day. There will be pizza, snacks, dessert and drinks. This event is free and open to the public.
Join the Anthropology GroupMe to stay up to date: https://groupme.com/join_group/71557309/4qk2cObi
Stop by for a hot cup of coffee and a treat to start the morning! We will also share information about the TU graduate programs available in your field of interest and answer any questions you may have about how to apply to graduate school. Learn more about the application process, graduate school exams, scholarship opportunities and how you can begin earning credits for graduate school as a junior or senior while in your undergrad program!
To celebrate Black History Month, join Lambda Alpha as we visit the Greenwood Rising Black Wall Street Historical Center. *This event may be rescheduled or have some Covid restrictions in place. Please join the Anthropology Lambda Alpha GroupMe for updates: https://groupme.com/join_group/71557309/4qk2cObi
Russel Lemmons, university distinguished professor of history at Jacksonville State University, will present a lecture titled “’The Truth Must be spoken’: Jesuit Political Theology and Rupert Mayer’s Resistance to Hitler.” This lecture is sponsored by the Warren Chair for Catholic Studies and the Department of Philosophy and Religion. There will be a reception following the lecture at the TU Newman Center.