March 28, 1995
Tonight at 7:30 in the Conference Room of Holy Cross House, Professor Shelley Wright from the University of Saskatchewan will deliver the inaugural "Dr. Abdul Lodhi Lecture." Her talk is titled "The Meaning of 'Human,' and the Future of Human Rights in Post-Modern Future." Reception to follow. (We've put on the EC 120 bulletin board a blurb outlining what she's be talking about.)
A related event is scheduled for tomorrow from 9:30 am to 12:30 pm, again in the Holy Cross Conference Room: a workshop / panel discussion on human rights. "Refeshments will be served."
On Thursday at 7:00 pm in 303 Tilley Hall (UNB), Cynthia Enloe, a Professor of Government at Clark University will present a lecture titled "Sexual Politics After the Cold War. Enloe is the author of three books: The Morning After: Sexual Politis at the End of the Cold War, Bananas, Beaches and Bases: making Feminist Sense of Interactional Politics, and Does Kharki Become You? The Militarization of Women's Lives. Again, there's free food - this time prior to the talk!
Short story writer Elisabeth Harvor (author of If Only We Could Drive Like This Forever and Our Lady of All the Distances, among other things) will read from her work on Thursday at 11:30 in Dunn Hall G2.
On Saturday there's an "in-house" conference called Canons to the Right of Us, Canons to the Left of Us: How do We Decide What is Worth Reading? It'll run all day Saturday; schedules will be posted. It features a lot of local folks, including a number of professors you might be trying to decide whether to take courses from . . . and a couple you already know about.
On Saturday night at the Black Box is a play called Assuming I'm Right, about which the blurb says, "a humorous yet touching tribute to the things that inspire us, be they our homes, our families, or our pets." 8:00; $8 for students.
Opening this week at Mem Hall (Thursday, Friday, Saturday), the Theatre UNB production of 1984.
Next week (April 7 & 8), in the Black Box, the drama class production, Making a Scene.