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Previous Period  Wednesday, October 16, 2019    Next Period 
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Wednesday, October 16, 2019
(All Day)
Art Exhibit: 50 and Forward: The Sandor Teszler Library since 1969 (Arts and Cultural (On Campus))
Location: Sandor Teszler Library Gallery
Contact: Missy Clapp
11:00 AM - 1:00 PM
2nd Annual Tailgate, Seal of Main Bldg. (Student Life)
Description: The Space will host our 2nd annual Tailgate on Wednesday, October 16th on the seal in front of Old Main. Free tailgate lunch for the first 100 students the Farmers Table. Space staff will be there to accept resumes as well as provide feedback and support to helping students develop a resume. 

Rain location:  The Space
Location: Seal of Old Main
Contact: Tasha Smith-Tyus
1:00 PM - 5:00 PM
Art Exhibit: Props: Personal Identities in the Portrait Photography of Richard Samuel Roberts, Richardson Family Art Museum (lower level) (Arts and Cultural (On Campus))

Props: Personal identities in the Portrait Photography of Richard Samuel Roberts


The term “props” brings to mind the objects used in the theater that help establish the meaning of a scene. In this theater context, the word is shortened from “properties,” things collectively owned by a theater group. But could the term also reflect the notion that props show “properties” of a character, offering layers of information and meaning to a viewer.? “Props” is also a slang term, meaning “proper respect.” In this show, we analyze the props in photographic portraits taken by RSR between 1920-1936 to see the way that the “props”—most often objects chosen by the sitters themselves—tell us something about the self-identity of the sitters. The objects chosen often underscore the proper respect due the sitters based on their attainments, but also can give insights—in an otherwise very formulaic genre—into the inner desires and predilections of the sitters. Props thus can help us see beyond the surface, or, perhaps conversely, can reify socially-agreed upon tropes.  


September 3 – December 14, 2019

Richardson Family Art Museum (lower level)
Exhibit Hours: Tuesday, Wednesday, Friday, Saturday: 1 – 5 p.m.
Thursday: 1 – 9 p.m.
Closed on Sunday and Monday

Location: Richardson Family Art Museum (lower level)
Contact: Youmi Efurd
1:00 PM - 5:00 PM
Art Exhibit: Southern Gothic: Literary Intersection with Art from the Johnson Collection, Richardson Family Art Museum (upper level) (Arts and Cultural (On Campus))

From the haunting novels of William Faulkner to the gritty short stories of Flannery O'Connor, the Southern Gothic literary tradition has exhumed and examined the American South’s unique mystery, contradictions, and dark humor. Beginning in the mid-nineteenth century, American writers, epitomized by Edgar Allan Poe and Nathaniel Hawthorne, sought to reinterpret the Gothic imagination of their European counterparts, dramatizing the cultures and characters of a region in the midst of civil war and its tumultuous aftermath. Decades later, a new generation of authors—including Tennessee Williams, Carson McCullers, and Toni Morrison—wove Gothic elements into their own narratives, exploring the complexities of a changing social terrain and the ancient spirits that linger in its corners. 

With works drawn exclusively from the Johnson Collection, Southern Gothic illuminates how nineteenth- and twentieth-century artists employed a potent visual language to transcribe the tensions between the South’s idyllic aura and its historical realities. Often described as a mood or sensibility rather than a strict set of thematic or technical conventions, features of the Southern Gothic can include horror, romance, and the supernatural. While academic painters such as Charles Fraser and Thomas Noble conveyed the genre’s gloomy tonalities in their canvases, Aaron Douglas and Harry Hoffman grappled with the injustices of a modern world. Other artists, including Alexander Brook and Eugene Thomason, investigated prevailing stereotypes of rural Southerners—a trope often accentuated in Southern Gothic literature. Collectively, these images demonstrate that definitions of the Gothic are neither monolithic nor momentary, inviting us, instead to contemplate how the Southern Gothic legacy continues to inform our understanding of the American South.

September 3 – December 14, 2019

Richardson Family Art Museum (upper level)

Tuesday, Wednesday, Friday, Saturday: 1 - 5 p.m.
Thursday: 1 - 9 p.m.
Closed on Sunday and Monday 
Location: Richardson Family Art Museum (Upper Level)
Contact: Youmi Efurd
4:00 PM - 5:00 PM
MENA Lecture Series Talk: Islam and Globalization Dr. Damrel, McMillan Theater (Academic)

Islam and Globalization: Lessons from the Silk Road Then and Now

What can the fabled Silk Road – the vast and varied trade route that bound the Muslim world with east Asia and Europe for centuries – teach us about globalization and how religions and cultures affect one another? And what are the implications of the modern Chinese initiative to revive the Silk Road for Muslim religious life across Asia in the 21st century?

Location: McMillan Theater
Contact: Courtney Dorroll
5:00 PM - 6:00 PM
US Latino Digital Humanities: An Interactive Overview, Olin 101 (multiple cals)
Description: Professor Isis Campos is Research Fellow, with the Recovering the U.S. Hispanic Literary Heritage project at the University of Houston, will give an interactive overview of the digital humanities work of the Recovery Project. The Recovery Project seeks to locate and preserve the US Latino literary heritage and to disseminate its cultural projects. Professor Campos will share how the Recovery Project has worked to establish the first US center for Latinx DH and how it uses DH to amplify its work. Attendees are encouraged to bring laptops or tablets to explore the sites Professor Campos shares. 
Location: Olin 101
Contact: Laura Barbas-Rhoden
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