The “Film After Noir,” series (the Spring 2011 Proseminar in Cinema and Culture) continues this Thursday, April 14, with a screening of Body Heat (1981, Lawrence Kasdan, 113 min.), starting at 7 p.m. in 101 BCSB.
The following commentary by Peggy Mills appeared in the Iowa City Press-Citizen. Mills is a professor of Russian at The University of Iowa.
Note: The UI Center for Human Rights is part of International Programs.
By Eric Hawkinson, The Daily Iowan
March 25, 1911.
What: The “Celebration of East Africa” spring lecture series
When: Thursday, April 14, at 6 p.m.
Where: 14 Schaeffer Hall
Presented by: Pamela Kaduri
Topic: “Research on Tobacco Addiction in Tanzania”
Hennadige N. Thenuwara, an expert in design of economic policy, will present an upcoming lecture on how the government of Sri Lanka designed economic policy amidst the 35-year civil war that lasted until 2009.
The “Film After Noir,” series (the Spring 2011 Proseminar in Cinema and Culture) continues this Thursday, April 7, with a screening of The American Friend (1977, Wim Wenders, 125 min.), starting at 7 p.m. in 101 BCSB.
This announcement appeared in the Iowa City Press-Citizen.
The University of Iowa Center for Human Rights will host several events related to labor rights and the Triangle shirtwaist factory fire of 1911. All events are free and open to the public.
“Sustaining Art Forms,” a forum to discuss how various early art forms have been reproduced in the 21st century, will be held Thursday, April 7, from 3:30 to 5:00 p.m. in Meeting Room A of the Iowa City Public Library. The event is free and open to the public.
The “Film After Noir,” series (the Spring 2011 Proseminar in Cinema and Culture) continues this Thursday, March 31, with a screening of Get Carter (1971, Mike Hodges, 112 minutes), starting at 7 p.m. in 101 BCSB.
Steven Ungar, UI professor of French and Comparative Literature, will lead post-screening discussions.
By Laura Willis, The Daily Iowan
Dinner-table conversations at the Kjaer house centered around politics and ideas. Growing up near her Danish grandparents and a father who taught world history, life for Joan Kjaer revolved around diverse cultures.
“I never thought the world was a scary place,” she said. “I just wanted to know more.”