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April 13th, 2014

  • Image preview 2:00pm: Berkman/Addy World Music Concert
    The Lewis & Clark College Music Department presents the second annual Berkman/Addy World Music Concert on April 13 at 2:00 PM in Evans Auditorium. This concert, presented in memory of beloved LC world music faculty members Franya Berkman and Obo Addy, will feature performances of music from Zimbabwe, Ghana, India, Indonesia, and Spain by LC world music students. This event is FREE for LC students, $5 LC faculty/staff, seniors and alumni, $10 general admission.

April 12th, 2014

April 10th, 2014

  • Image preview 7:30pm - 9:00pm: Humanities 2025
    A panel discussion on the future of the humanities in higher education.

April 7th, 2014

April 5th, 2014

  • 5:00pm - 9:00pm: Hawaiʻi Club Lūʻau

    Hawaiʻi Club is pleased to announce that our annual Lūʻau will be taking place on Saturday, April 5th, 2014 at Pamplin Sports Center. Our theme this year is “Na ʻale āpiʻipiʻi o na kai ʻewalu” (The rising billows of the eight seas), speaking of the ocean channels between the Hawaiian Islands.

    Dinner will begin at 5 p.m., with performances to follow at 7 p.m. 

    We will also be having Honu Hawaiian Shave Ice present that night and an arts & crafts table to create your own picture frames and lei! 

    Please join us to enjoy some ʻono (delicious) food and wonderful performances! 

    Ticketing prices are as follows:
    11.50 LC community 
    7.50 Children 2-12 
    FREE Children under 2 
    Meal equivalency for board students 

April 4th, 2014

  • Image preview 1:10pm - 2:25pm: “Morton’s Skulls, Gould’s Statistics, and the Objectivity of Data” by Jonathan Kaplan
    In 2011, Lewis et al published a paper arguing that Gould’s criticisms of Morton’s analyses of skull volumes were, broadly, mistaken. Gould had argued that the average differences in the volumes of skulls between the ‘races’ reported by Morton were the result of Morton’s unconscious biases; Gould further argued that more appropriate methods showed no average volume differences of any significance. Lewis et al counter that in fact Morton’s analysis is to be preferred, and Gould’s analysis inappropriate and biased. But both Gould and Lewis et al are mistaken; both attempt, somewhat foolishly,  to analyze data that cannot speak to the questions it is supposed to. In the end, arguments about the best statistical techniques to deploy serve only to obscure the poverty of the data. While it is possible to accurately measure the skulls that Morton happened to collect, and both Gould and Lewis et al believe, in the end, that Morton did so, there is no appropriate way to use those skulls to answer any of the plausibly interesting questions about the ‘populations’ from which those skulls were drawn (often stolen).

    Followed by a panel discussion, with:

    Jay Odenbaugh, Lewis & Clark College
    Janet Kourany, University of Notre Dame
    Scott Gilbert, Swarthmore College
    Jonathan Kaplan, Oregon State University
    Quayshawn Spencer, University of San Francisco

  • Image preview All Day: Senior Art Exhibition
    The 2014 Senior Art Exhibition features artwork by 25 Lewis & Clark studio art majors.
    until May 11

April 3rd, 2014

  • Image preview 7:00pm: A Fiction Reading by Emily Chenoweth
    The Lewis & Clark College Department of English is delighted to welcome author Emily Chenoweth.  Chenoweth will read selections from her novel Hello Goodbye.

March 20th, 2014

March 19th, 2014