Showcase your artwork in the new School of Business and Leadership student lounge! Students of all disciplines are welcome to submit artwork of any medium. All works will be displayed for at least one month.
Submit by the 20th of each month to be included the following month. Submit an image or file of your work to firstname.lastname@example.org with the dimensions of the piece. Also include a short artist statement and your own major/minor. All art must be ready to be presented by the time of submission.
Curated by Black Panther Party Archivist and Historian Bill X Jennings, Louder than Words: A Portrait of the Black Panther Movement focuses on the Party’s social justice and community programs. The Collins Memorial Library exhibit features a broad range of artifacts, including original pamphlets, newspapers, memorabilia and copies of the books on the Panther reading list.
The Black Panther Party was founded in Oakland, California, by Bobby Seale and Huey P. Newton while they attended college. Motivated…
See the best work from the last two academic years of art classes, including pieces by everyone from first-year students to seniors.
The Art Students Annual show is a Puget Sound tradition. Students enter their best work, and a juror selects artwork for the free, five-week public exhibit.
Kittredge Gallery is open Monday–Friday, 10 a.m.–5 p.m., and Saturday, noon–5 p.m.
Born in Jiguani, Cuba, Dimas Cecilio Castellanos Marti holds a diploma in information science and bachelor's degrees in political science and biblical and theological studies. Once a professor of Marxist philosophy, Marti is now an independent journalist and blogger, based in Havana. He serves as a member of the editorial board of the digital magazine Consenso and is on the board for the Institute for Cuban Studies in Florida. He is the author of La Revolucion Fracasada (2018).
This lecture is free…
Joins us for a discussion about how our state's Japanese Americans faced the injustice of internment, and how families who lost everything rebuilt their lives. This discussion is presented by Mayumi Tsutakawa, writer and curator.
Free and open to the public.
Join us for a conversation about mental health, art, and self-deconstruction.
Sabrina Chap is a New York-based musician, writer, and mental health activist. Chap is the editor of the anthology Live Through This: On Creativity and Self-Destruction.
Free and open to the public. Sponsored by the UPS NAMI Chapter: National Alliance on Mental Illness.
Blade runner Rick Deckard (played by Harrison Ford in the first film) has been missing for 30 years. Officer K (Ryan Gosling), a new blade runner for the Los Angeles Police Department, unearths a long-buried secret that has the potential to plunge what's left of society into chaos. His discovery leads him on a quest to find Deckard. Directed by Denis Villeneuve, Blade Runner…
Catholic students, faculty members, and staff members are invited to a weekly meet-up to connect and hang out and see what Catholic community on campus might become. Bring your lunch and come once or come every week! Sponsored by the Center for Intercultural and Civic Engagement (CICE).
On Feb. 19, 1942, Executive Order 9066 authorized the United States military to conduct a mandatory evacuation of Japanese Americans on the West Coast. In Washington state, nearly 13,000 Japanese Americans were forcibly removed from their homes and placed in incarceration camps for the duration of World War II. This included 36 Puget Sound students.
In this talk, Eileen Yamada…
All films start at 6 p.m. and are screened with English subtitles.Feb. 7: Labyrinth of Lies (2014) Feb. 21: Before the Fall (2004) April 4: Blind Spot—Hitler's Secretary (2002) April 18: Nowhere in Africa (2001)
Free and open to the public. Sponsored by the Department of German Studies.
On February 19, 1942, President Franklin D. Roosevelt signed Executive Order 9066, which authorized the United States military to conduct a mandatory evacuation and segregation of Japanese Americans from the West Coast. In Washington state alone, nearly 13,000 Japanese Americans, including 36 Puget Sound students, were forcibly removed from their homes and placed in incarceration camps for the duration of World War II.
Archivist and special collections librarian Adriana Flores '13 will discuss the…