The Claremont Colleges Events


Wednesday, November 1, 2017

  • Chan Gallery

    10:00 AM - 4:00 PM
    Chan Gallery (formerly Studio Art Building)
    Pomona College
    370 N. Columbia Avenue
    Claremont, 91711
    Map this location.
    (909) 621-8146

    Opening daytime reception from noon-2 p.m. and opening evening reception (proposed) from 8-10 p.m. on Monday Oct. 30; otherwise gallery hours 10 a.m.-4 p.m. M-F

  • Gayle Greene memoir presentation:
    Presentation and Discussion

    4:15 - 5:30 PM
    Honnold/Mudd Library
    Claremont University Consortium
    800 Dartmouth Avenue
    Entrance is between Dartmouth and Columbia Avenue
    Claremont, 91711
    Map this Address
    (909) 621-8274

    Presentation and discussion with Gayle Greene on her new book "Missing Persons: A Memoir"

  • Stephen Kotkin: "What was the Russian Revolution? What is a Revolution?"

    6:45 - 8:00 PM
    Marian Miner Cook Athenaeum
    Claremont McKenna College
    385 East 8th Street
    From Indian Hill Blvd., east on 10th to Columbia, right on Columbia to 8th St., left on 8th street.
    Claremont, 91711
    Map this Address
    (909) 621-8244

    John P. Birkelund '52 Professor in history and international affairs, Princeton University

  • "I Am Not Your Negro" Screening and Discussion with Filmmaker Raoul Peck

    7:30 PM
    Bridges Auditorium
    Pomona College
    450 N. College Way
    Claremont, 91711
    (909) 607-1139

    Pioneering director and writer Raoul Peck is known for pushing boundaries, using film to tackle global historical events and challenging subject matter while still engaging audiences politically, artistically and socially. A thought leader of global proportions, Peck's films courageously and effectively examine complex problems associated with power, justice and leadership.Peck's Oscar nominated documentary on James Baldwin, "I Am Not Your Negro," is a moving memoir that gives audiences a historical perspective of identity, injustice and deconstruction of white privilege and race in America, while reflecting on the lives of human rights giants: Malcolm X, Martin Luther King, Jr. and Medger Evers, three African American leaders who were murdered in their prime.

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