The Yale African American Affinity Group Social and Networking Subcommittee and New Haven Club of The National Association of Negro Business & Professional Women’s Club’s Inc. invite you to join us for a viewing of “Black At Yale: A Film Diary.” There will be time after the film to stay and share your own thoughts and views regarding where we’ve been and where we are now.
Tangled Up in Blue, Yale’s premier American folk¬-singing group, performs at the Yale University Art Gallery.
Gallery+ is an ongoing series of collaborations that invites responses to the Gallery’s collection through special programs and performances. Generously sponsored by the Martin A. Ryerson Lectureship Fund.
Space is limited. For our current vaccination and mask requirements, visit https://artgallery.yale.edu/hours-and-directions.
The Teacher Leadership Program is a free, one-hour workshop on Zoom for educators of all levels and disciplines that meets at 4:00 pm on the first Thursday of the month throughout the academic year. The sessions are led by Jessica Sack, the Jan and Frederick Mayer Curator of Public Education; Amanda “Semente” Caroline de Oliveira Pereira, the John Walsh Fellow in Museum Education; Wurtele Gallery Teachers; and Education Department staff. In this program, educators explore innovative ways to connect their curricula and interest in art with the Yale University Art Gallery’s collection.
A panel of three distinguished alum scholars— Keri Day, Alisha Lola Jones, and Jeremy Williams—will present this year’s Parks-King Lecture at Yale Divinity School.
The event—titled “From Where We Stand: Envisioning the Future of Black Theology”—will take place at 5:30 p.m. on Friday, February 24, in Marquand Chapel. Professor Willie James Jennings will moderate.
Join Yale School of Management’s Krystal Augustine for a fun, casual, and stress-free networking event over meaningful conversations and cocktails. The mixer will allow attendees to speak freely about their personal work experiences. Participants will explore how, although they each may be different on the surface, they share similar goals in the workplace.
This virtual panel discussion, moderated by Yale Professor of Political Science Isabela Mares, will discuss the backsliding in Latin America, covering the ongoing political situation in Peru and the riots in Brazil’s capital earlier this month, ultimately providing an analysis of the current state of democracy in Latin America. The panel will feature Brian Winter, editor-in-chief of Americas Quarterly, along with Susan Stokes (University of Chicago) and Alberto Vergara (Universidad del Pacífico).
A talk in conjunction with the new exhibition in the Hanke Gallery in Sterling Memorial Library, Empire and Resistance: Transisthmian Views of Central America, curated by by Nancy Escalante, PhD student, Department of American Studies, Yale University.
Zoom webinar registration: https://bit.ly/3R92Ule
Go Red for Women, a signature initiative of the American Heart Association, is a comprehensive platform designed to increase women’s heart health awareness and serve as a catalyst for change to improve the lives of women globally. Cardiovascular disease is the No. 1 killer of women, causing 1 in 3 deaths each year, but the simple truth is that most cardiovascular diseases can still be prevented with education and healthy lifestyle changes. (https://www.goredforwomen.org/en/).
This is a free program for children who are five to twelve years of age and on the autism spectrum. Participants will find a welcoming, engaging, and inclusive learning environment for autism families, including parents, siblings, and other relatives. Learn ways to practice social skills and sustain attention and focus. Spend time in the galleries with a no-fail follow up activity, and in the quiet room with sensory toys and blankets.
Join the Working Women’s Network (WWN) for a guided tour of the Ruby and Calvin Fletcher African American History Museum (952 East Broadway, Stratford, CT 06615).