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  • A consequential performance
    A performance of "Women of Consequence," with students using music, dance and poetry to bring historical figures to life, launched UD's Partnership for Arts and Culture.
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  • Easy as 3.14159 ...
    On Pi Day, an unofficial annual holiday that occurs on March 14, two UD faculty members discussed reasons to use the occasion to celebrate mathematics.
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  • Inaugural Cochran Scholar
    Tiffany Gill, associate professor of Africana studies and history, has been appointed the John and Patricia Cochran Scholar, in recognition of her scholarship and service.
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  • Garments of genocide
    Art conservation graduate student Jackie Peterson is working to help preserve clothing worn by victims of torture and genocide by the Khmer Rouge in Cambodia.
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  • Mar
    - Mar. 19th, 7:00 PM to 9:00 PM
    Women's History Month Film Series
    Kirkbride Hall, Room 206
    Film: Anita: Speaking Truth to Power | In 1991, law professor Anita Hill testified before a Senate committee considering Clarence Thomas’s nomination to the U.S. Supreme Court. By recounting the sexual harassment she had endured from Thomas, she highlighted issues of power and sexual misconduct in the workplace that remain relevant in the era of #MeToo and #WhatAboutUs?. In the years since her testimony, she has become an icon as a woman willing to stand up for racial and gender justice and equality—to “speak truth to power.” Speaker: Tara Richards, School of Criminal Justice, University of Baltimore | For more information plese visit 
  • Mar
    - Mar. 20th, 8:00 PM to 10:00 PM
    Serafin String Quartet
    Gore Recital Hall, Center for the Arts
    With Guest Artists Hal Grossman, violin, and Julie Coucheron, piano | Violinist Hal Grossman has been hailed by critics for his “tremendous virtuosic technique” and “outstanding artistic sense." As concerto soloist, he has appeared with American, European and Canadian orchestras including the Rochester Philharmonic, the North Carolina Symphony, Polish Sinfonietta, the Illinois, Lima, Guelph and Battle Creek symphonies. |Born in Oslo, Norway, Julie Coucheron started playing the piano at the age of four. She earned her bachelors and master’s degrees with honors from the Royal Academy of Music in London, studying with Christopher Elton and Michael Dussek. She gained her LRAM teaching diploma at the same institution. | For more information please visit | or contact the Department of Music at 302-831-2578 "  
  • Mar
    - Mar. 21st, 8:00 PM to 10:00 PM
    Jazz Ensembles I and II with Guest Artist Maria Schneider, conductor
    Loudis Recital Hall
    Guest Artist Maria Schneider, conductor | Maria Schneider’s music has been hailed by critics as “evocative, majestic, magical, heart-stoppingly gorgeous, and beyond categorization.” She and her orchestra became widely known starting in 1994 when they released their first recording, Evanescence. There, Schneider began to develop her personal way of writing for what would become her 18-member collective, made up of many of the finest musicians in jazz today, tailoring her compositions to distinctly highlight the uniquely creative voices of the group. The Maria Schneider Orchestra has performed at festivals and concert halls worldwide. She herself has received numerous commissions and guest-conducting invites, working with over 85 groups from over 30 countries. | For more information please visit | or contact the Department of Music at 302-831-2578  
  • Mar
    - Mar. 22nd, 2:00 PM to 3:15 PM
    Anthropology Colloquium Series
    Kirkbride Hall, Room 100
    Speaker: Vikram Thakur, University of Delaware | After Displacement: Forced Relocation and Subaltern Politices in Narmada River Valley, India | Based on ethnographic study and archival data, I study the process of events in the wake of a celebrated anti-dam movement against the huge Sardar Sarovar Project dam on River Narmada in western India analyzing what happened after the displacement. An illiterate hill community of Bhil people, categorized as a Schedule Tribe group, living in a remote hilly area and lacking formal land titles, got forcibly displaced in the wake of the state project. After the movement failed to stall the dam, the Bhils accepted the state’s offer to move to relocation colonies even as their mobilization took a new shape to demand better amenities in the new location. | For more information please visit 
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