Monday, November 25 at 1:00 PM
Monday, December 2 at 6:00 PM
Wednesday, December 4 at 4:00 PM
Thursday, December 5 at 6:00 PM
Monday, January 6 at 12:30 PM
Thursday, January 9 at 6:00 PM
Tuesday, January 14 at 4:00 PM
Tuesday, January 14 at 6:00 PM
Thursday, January 23 at 6:30 PM
September 28 - November 24
An exhibition of new work by artists and cultural organizers working with Creative Justice, an arts-based alternative to incarceration for young people in King County. The exhibition features photography, sculpture, textile and sound created by the youth artists of Creative Justice in collaboration with program mentor artists Dan Paz, Le’Ecia Farmer, Ashley Tiedeman and Olisa Enrico and program directors Aaron Counts and Nikkita Oliver. The work explores the human cost of mass incarceration and the school-to-prison pipeline. Hours and location here.
October 24-February 21, 2020
An immersive, participatory research and art exhibition by Sergio De La Torre and Chris Treggiari’s Sanctuary City Project. Learn more.
November 13 -17 and 20-21
Do you know anyone who thinks they know what is truly right and wrong about everything? In Moliere's comic masterpiece we meet the outspoken, opinionated Alceste, whose only comic flaw is that he thinks his wit, artistry and reasoning are flawless. Of course, he's in love with Celemine, a mistress/master at manipulating a posse o’ many lovers all at once…and all their pals/lovers/frenemies, who live to recite poetry, flirt, be loved and looked at...reminding you of anyone? In verse by the late Poet Laureate of our fair and furious land, Richard Wilbur, your time with The Misanthrope will spent in a whirl of heightened language, intrigue, high-fashion and laughs.
November 14, 7-8:30 p.m.
LeRoux Room, Student Center 160
Cecilia Moore, PhD, Associate Director of the Degree Program for the Institute for Black Catholic Studies at University of Dayton. Her area of specialization is U.S. Catholic history and currently she is working on the history of black conversion to Roman Catholicism in the 20th century. More information.
Thurs. Nov. 14, 12:30 p.m. - 1:20 p.m.
Administration Bldg 321
Pizza + casual conversation on what it is like to work in the field of law and with disability and civil rights = an AWESOME free lunch!
November 15, 6:30-9 p.m.
Open to psychotherapists, counselors, students and anyone interested in learning about working with relationships in psychotherapy. Join Bob Resnick and Rita Resnick for this film screening and discussion on moving from a fusion model to a connection model in couples therapy, and how to help couples move from stencils and templates to movement and process. This year’s updated event will feature two new videos, this time of an LGBTQ-identifying couple. 2 CEUs are being offered for this event. Information here.
November 17, 2-5 p.m.
This workshop is a 3 CEU professional development opportunity led by Dr. Steen Halling. The training will explore the therapeutic implications of the experience of envy. We will explore the results of our research and implications for our clients and ourselves. Information here.
November 20, 6-7 p.m.
Are & Be is a monthly series that provides tips to students on how to be successful both on-and off-campus. They will learn how to navigate college life, become a community leader, practice self-care, manage finances, and so much more. This month Dr. Kimberly Harden and Jenefeness Tucker lead the conversation, with tips on avoiding debt and financial stress in college, importance of budget, obtaining and maintaining good credit, and more. Refreshments will be served.
November 21, 12:30-2 p.m.
LeRoux Room (STCN 160)
Four speakers will come tell stories of how language shaped their lives, light appetizers and refreshments will be provided. Sponsored by the Modern Languages Department
December 5, 5 p.m.
Featuring Jenny Saul, PhD, University of Waterloo. Until recently, the accepted wisdom in the US was that overt racism would doom a national political campaign. This led to the use of covert messaging strategies like dog whistles. Recent political events have called this wisdom into question. Professor Saul's lecture will explore what has happened in recent years to our norms against racist speech.
December 8, 9 a.m.-5:20 p.m.
Debates feature top performing teams from Seattle University and schools throughout the Northwest and the nation who have advanced to finals rounds. Debaters will address a variety of topics. Alumni as well as the larger public are welcome to watch these engaging debates. Learn more.
Jan. 28, 4 p.m. - 6:00 p.m.
Student Center 1st Floor
An informal event where Arts & Sciences students meet alumni, discover shared interests, discuss professional plans and ideas, and learn from their experience. Registration opens October 1st.
February 19-23 and February 26-March 1
Brush up on your presidential knowledge and get prepped for the 2020 elections by journeying through this fast paced, irreverently comical portrayal of every US president. This hilarious and incisive collage of American political history as revealed through the lives of our presidents, was first created in 2004 by the Neo-Futurists as 43 Plays for 43 Presidents and has been updated to remain current for each new election cycle. Throughout the evening you’ll experience the Neo -Futurists’ particular brand of irreverent experimental theatre through their insightful, musical, tragic, bizarre and painfully funny takes on leadership in our country – just in time for election season!
March 7, 8:30 a.m.-5:30 p.m.
For more than a decade, this one-day conference has focused on how qualitative research gives voice to experience and thereby informs the practice of psychotherapy and provides us with a deeper understanding of our shared human existence. This year we are delighted to have Dr. David Kopacz as our keynote presenter, addressing the topic of burnout. We invite you to attend this conference and also to consider submitting an abstract for a presentation on qualitative research. Information and directions on the website.
May 7-10 and 13-17
No one has seen the moon for months. All the food has turned to salt. God is frail and dying and the angels have gone to war. This is the landscape in which we encounter Marisol, a young professional living in the Bronx, who is just trying to survive. How will she survive a disintegrating world that has been thrown off its physical, ethical and spiritual moorings? Initially written in 1992, Jose Rivera’s apocalyptic fantasia, -- part absurdist, part magical realism -- remains fiercely relevant as an exploration of homelessness and mental illness in a society facing ecological peril and deep civil discord.