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Coming Online and Onsite Events

Become a subscriber in the Community of Lifelong Learners for $40 per month for unlimited attendance at on-site and online events, or $25 per month for only ONLINE events. Subscribers are responsible for ordering their own books. One-day ONSITE seminar tuition is $125 per person for non-subscribers. Special events have differing tuition. Scholarships are available for teachers and students. Please inquire via email here.

Online Weekly Intensives

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Online Seminar Series - NOW ENROLLING

Daniel Deronda by George Eliot

 

Thursday Evenings - May 9 - August 29, 2024

 

Why did the author of the matchless Middlemarch at last turn her pen to one of the most vexing questions of the late nineteenth century and of all European history?  England had not only abolished slavery, but had emancipated, to one degree or another, its religious minorities over the preceding decades, and at the time of the novel’s publication, had a Jewish prime minister, albeit one who had converted to Anglicanism in boyhood. The sons and daughters of Abraham, Isaac, and Jacob had been expelled from England en masse in 1290, almost six centuries before -- two centuries before their fellow Jews were expelled from Spain.  As a kind of historical exemplar for the protagonist of Middlemarch, the immediate predecessor to Daniel Deronda, Eliot had chosen Teresa of Avila, who was seen in the prelude of that novel in early girlhood ready to march to martyrdom against the Moors. And yet religious fervor in great-souled Dorothea seemed only to fuel the moral ardor to stand on the side of justice for those who suffered under the stupidity of provincial prejudice. Enter Deronda, wherein that most ancient European grudge, writ not only large but general, rooted in the rootless fantasy of religious fallacy, underlies the unease of a growingly comfortable society made secure by the exploits of a maritime empire – as it comes into the ken of one of the most acute observers of human character and psyche ever to write English prose. 

 

Online seminars in this series will take place on Thursday evenings, 5:30-7:00PM Pacific Time. Attendees will be mailed the text. Sessions will be facilitated by Eric Stull and Dennis Gura. Groups will be limited to 16 participants and no prior knowledge is required. Teachers will be offered 3 CEU credits for participating. This sixteen-week series is $950. Community of Lifelong Learner subscribers receive a discount of $100 through a refund. Payment options are available. 

Click here for full details.

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Online Seminar Series - NOW ENROLLING

The Book of Numbers

 

Tuesday Evenings - May 7 - July 9, 2024

 

The Agora Foundation's online series on the books of the Old Testament / Torah will continue with The Book of Numbers. The overall initiative is expected to last three to four years, with attendees choosing which book offerings to participate in.

The Book of Numbers (from Greek Ἀριθμοί, Arithmoi, lit. 'numbers'; Biblical Hebrew: בְּמִדְבַּר,  Bəmīḏbar, lit. 'In [the] desert'; Latin: Liber Numeri) is the fourth book of the Hebrew Bible and the fourth of five books of the Jewish Torah. The book has a long and complex history. The name of the book comes from the two censuses taken of the Israelites. Numbers begins at Mount Sinai, where the Israelites have received their laws and covenant from God and God has taken up residence among them in the sanctuary. The task before them is to take possession of the Promised Land.  

 

Online seminars in this series will take place on Tuesday evenings, 5:30-7:00PM Pacific Time. Attendees are encouraged to read their preferred translation of The Book of Numbers. Sessions will be facilitated by Dennis Gura. Groups will be limited to 14 participants and no prior knowledge is required. Teachers will be offered 2 CEU credits for participating. This nine-week series is $600. Community of Lifelong Learner subscribers receive a discount of $50 through a refund. Payment options are available. 

Click here for full details.

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Online Seminar Series - NOW MEETING

Crime and Punishment by Fyodor Dostoevsky

 

Wednesday Evenings - January 24 - April 17, 2024

 

Crime and Punishment was first published in the literary journal The Russian Messenger in twelve monthly installments during 1866. The book is the second of Dostoevsky's full-length novels following his return from exile in Siberia. Crime and Punishment is often cited as one of the greatest works of world literature.

Through brilliant dialogue and vivid characters the book explores the consequences of nihilism, utilitarianism, and rationalism, extending the ideas the author earlier animates in Notes from Underground. Raskolnikov, our main character and point of entry, exemplifies the potentially disastrous hazards contained in some developing western ideals. Questions of morality, kindness, sympathy, faith and pity come to the fore, as well as the antitheses of pride, contempt, and solipsism. The moving conflicts ask us all to consider torment and disorder, but also higher social goods, right and wrong, and the potential of redemption. Dynamically portraying mysticism, psychological struggle, and social inequity, Crime and Punishment is an emotionally engaging pinnacle of art. We invite you to join us over 13 online sessions as we explore this work in the spirit of civil discourse, camaraderie, and adventure. 

 

Online seminars in this series will take place on Wednesday evenings, 5:30-7:00PM Pacific Time. Books will be supplied and sessions will be facilitated by Elizabeth Reyes. Groups will be limited to 14 participants and no prior knowledge is required. Teachers will be offered 2 CEU credits for participating. This thirteen-week series is $750. Community of Lifelong Learners subscribers receive a discount of $50 through a refund. Payment options are available. 

Click here for full details.

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Online Seminar Series - NOW MEETING

Paradise Lost by John Milton

 

Thursday Evenings - February 8 - April 25, 2024

 

First published in 1667, John Milton wrote Paradise Lost at the age of nearly 60, composed entirely through dictation due to his blindness. The book is a masterpiece and considered one of the greatest English poems of all time. The text concerns the biblical story of the fall of man: the temptation of Adam and Eve by the fallen angel Satan and their expulsion from the Garden of Eden. 

 

The wide arc of the angelic war is contrasted with the domestic epic of first humanity. When Adam and Eve are cast out of Eden, the angel Michael says that Adam may find "a paradise within thee, happier far". Adam and Eve now have a more distant relationship with God, who is omnipresent but invisible, unlike the tangible Father in the Garden of Eden. The wisdom, efficacy, and mystery of God’s plan also provides an energetic backdrop to the action and character dialogue throughout.

Online seminars in this series will take place on Thursday evenings, 5:30-7:00PM Pacific Time. Books will be supplied and sessions will be facilitated by Barry Rabe and Eric Stull. Groups will be limited to 14 participants and no prior knowledge is required. Teachers will be offered 2 CEU credits for participating. This twelve-week series is $725. Community of Lifelong Learners subscribers receive a discount of $50 through a refund. Payment options are available. 

Click here for full details.

Free Community Series

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Free Onsite Community Seminar Series

Eastern Classics

The First and Third Tuesdays of each month

Next Session is April 16, 2024

Like the west, the east has its own tradition of influential texts that address the perennial questions of human kind. Centering around the bodies of work from China, Japan, and India, this series will focus on the texts of Taoism, Confucius, Buddhism, and Hinduism. We invite you to join us and attendees can feel free to join intermittently.

The April 16 reading is:
The Tao Te Ching - Chapter Four

Click icon to download, or click here
for all chapters.

Schedule:
12:00 - 1:00PM Pacific

Location: 

The Ojai Library

111 East Ojai Avenue

Ojai, California 93023

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Free Online Community Seminar Series

The Foundations of Our Republic - The Federalist Papers Complete Series

Sunday, May 12, 2024

What are the fundamental principles of our Republic? Are these principles based on a view of objective reality/nature, or simply the "consent of the governed"? Depending on how one addresses the previous question: Are these principles changeable, and if so on what grounds? How should one read the founding documents? What authority does the Executive, Legislative, and Judiciary branches have? What are rights? Are they based on nature or consent? Are they inalienable? Please join us as we explore these political works through monthly weekend meetings. 

Click here to visit The Federalist Papers Complete Online Seminar page, with links to media and the Discussion Forum.

The May 12 reading is:

Federalist Papers 21-24

Schedule:
12:00 - 2:00PM PDT

Readings in the series:
Complete Federalist Papers and selected Anti-Federalist Papers

Location:

Online. Register to receive the link.

Upcoming Regular Events

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Online Seminar Series

Epistemology of Spinoza

8 Thursday Afternoons, January 25 - June 13, 2024

What can we say we know with certainty? What does it mean to say that we know something? How does knowledge differ from belief? Can an exploration of basic philosophical questions, such as How do we know what we know? and What are the limits of our understanding? inform our thinking not just on intellectual issues, but on broader cultural challenges as well?

 

Ethics, Demonstrated in Geometrical Order, usually known as the Ethics, is a philosophical treatise written in Latin by Baruch Spinoza. It was written between 1661 and 1675 and was first published posthumously in 1677. The book is perhaps the most ambitious attempt to apply the method of Euclid in philosophy. Spinoza puts forward a small number of definitions and axioms from which he attempts to derive hundreds of propositions and 
corollaries, such as "When the Mind imagines its own lack of power, it is saddened by it", "A free man thinks of nothing less than of death", and "The human Mind cannot be absolutely destroyed with the Body, but something of it remains which is eternal." Over eight
 afternoon online seminars, the 2nd and 4th Thursdays of the month, the series will cover:

January 25: Treatise on the Emendation of the Intellect (pp. 233 to 262)

February 8: Ethics, Part I, Propositions 1-15 (pp. 31-43)

February 22: Ethics, Part I, Propositions 1-15 (pp. 31-43) continued

April 11: Ethics, Part I, Propositions 16-36 and Appendix (pp. 43-62)

April 25: Ethics, Part II (pp. 63-101)

May 9: Ethics, Part III (pp. 102-151)

May 23: Ethics, Part IV (pp. 152-200)

June 13: Ethics, Part V (pp. 201-223)

Join us as we discuss these foundational works from Spinoza. This series continues a broader series on epistemology. All are welcome. Please join us even if this will be your first seminar in the series. 

Click here to visit the Epistemology Page.

April 11 Reading:

Ethics, Part I, Propositions 16-36 and Appendix (pp. 43-62)

Ethics: with The Treatise on the Emendation of the Intellect and Selected Letters

Hackett Publishing Company (November 1992)
ISBN 978-0872201309

(This is the text for all seven seminars in the series)

Schedule:

Thursdays, 12:00-1:30PM PDT

 

Tutor: 

Carol Seferi

Location: 

Online. Register to receive the link. 

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Online Seminar Series

The Varieties of Religious Experience by William James

Saturday, April 13, 2024

“We must judge the tree by its fruit. The best fruits of the religious experience are the best things history has to offer. The highest flights of charity, devotion, trust, patience, and bravery to which the wings of human nature have spread themselves, have all been flown for religious ideals.”

The Varieties of Religious Experience: A Study in Human Nature is a book by Harvard University psychologist and philosopher William James. It comprises his edited Gifford Lectures (20 in total) on natural theology, which were delivered at the University of Edinburgh, Scotland between 1901 and 1902. The lectures concern the psychological study of individual private religious experiences and mysticism, and use a range of examples to identify commonalities in religious experiences across traditions. James concludes that religion is overall beneficial to humankind, although acknowledges that this does not establish its truth. He also considers the possibility of over-beliefs, beliefs which are not strictly justified by reason but which might understandably be held by educated people nonetheless, and had relatively little interest in the legitimacy or illegitimacy of religious experiences. Join us as we work through these lectures, with online seminars taking place about one month apart. 

Click here to visit the Varieties of Religious Experience Online Seminar page, with links to media and the Discussion Forum.

April 13 Reading:

Lectures Sixteen and Seventeen - Mysticism

(pages 379-429)

The Varieties of Religious Experience 

Penguin Classics; Later Printing edition
(December 16, 1982) - ISBN 978-0140390346

Schedule:

12:00-2:00PM PDT

 

Tutor

Andy Gilman

Location

Online. Register to receive the link. 

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Online Seminar Series

The Golden Bough by James Frazer

Sunday, April 14, 2024

“For myth changes while custom remains constant; men continue to do what their ancestors did before them, though the reasons on which their fathers acted have been long forgotten. The history of religion is a long attempt to reconcile old custom with new reason, to find a sound theory for an absurd practice.”

 

The Golden Bough - A Study in Magic and Religion is a wide-ranging investigation of mythology, religion, and ritual. First published in 1890 and greatly expanded in later editions, the book attempts to define the shared elements of religious belief and scientific thought, discussing fertility rites, human sacrifice, the dying god, the scapegoat, and many other symbols and practices whose influences had extended into 20th-century culture. We invite you to join us as we discuss this entire abridged version, a few chapters at a time, with weekend seminars taking place about one month apart.

April 14 Reading:

The Golden Bough by James Frazer -

Chapters XVII - The Burden of Royalty, XVIII - The Perils of the Soul (pages 202-233)

Penguin Classics; Abridged edition (January 1998)

ISBN 978-0140189315

Schedule:

12:00-2:00PM PDT

 

Tutor

Andy Gilman

Location

Online. Register to receive the link. 

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Online Seminar Series

Finnegans Wake by James Joyce

Wednesday, April 17, 2024

Let us leave theories there and return to here's hear.

 

Having done the longest day in literature with Ulysses (1922),  Joyce set himself an even greater challenge for his next book - the night. "A nocturnal state... That is what I want to convey: what goes on in a dream, during a dream." Published in 1939, the book would take Joyce two decades to complete. 

 

A story with no real beginning or end, the work has come to assume a preeminent place in English literature. Anthony Burgess has lauded Finnegans Wake as "a great comic vision, one of the few books of the world that can make us laugh aloud on nearly every page". Harold Bloom has called it Joyce's  masterpiece, and, in The Western Canon (1994), wrote that "if aesthetic merit were ever again to center the canon, Finnegans Wake would be as close as our chaos could come to the heights of Shakespeare and Dante".

Join us as we read this text a few pages at a time, every other Wednesday afternoon. Click here to visit the Finnegans Wake Online Seminar page, with links to media and the Discussion Forum.

April 17 Reading:

Book Two - Chapter One of Finnegans Wake by Joyce (page 231, Line 28), Penguin Classics; Reissue edition (December 1999). ISBN 9780141181264. Also, Chapter Nine of A Reader's Guide to Finnegans Wake by William Tindall. Syracuse University Press; Reprint edition (May 1996), ISBN 0815603851

Schedule:

12:30-2:00PM PDT

Tutor

Barry Rabe

Location

Online. Register to receive the link. 

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Online Seminar Series

The Romantic I/Eye

Saturday, April 20, 2024

A pan-European and American phenomenon, Romanticism influenced Western notions about the individual as well as humans' relationship to nature. This series of online seminars addresses both themes through a variety of genres and nationalities, most of which texts are written in the first person. How did the Romantic Era shape the notion of what a subject is?  Does first-person writing, in seeming to explore the subject or the self, reveal it or make it more obscure? To what extent does the choice an author makes to portray an experience through the use of the first person affect that experience, and do these authors' texts coalesce into a coherent portrait of the Romantic period? Finally, how do these singular voices engage with nature, particularly under the looming shadow of the Industrial Revolution?

Readings in the Series (ISBNs and Posted PDFs will added soon):

Goethe — The Sorrows of Young Werther
Rousseau — Reveries of a Solitary Walker
Holderlin — Hyperion
Wordsworth — The Prelude (Two-Part 1799 version)
Chateaubriand — Rene, and Atala
Foscolo — The Last Letters of Jacopo Ortis
Byron — Childe Harold’s Pilgrimage, Canto One 
Hazlitt — On the Love of the Country, On Living to One's Self, and On Thought and Action
Müller/Schubert — Die Winterreise
Pushkin — Eugene Onegin 
Emerson — Nature, The Over-Soul, and Circles
Poe — The Landscape Garden, William Wilson, and The Fall of the House of Usher

Join us as we read explore these readings, with sessions about one month apart. Click here to visit The Romantic I/Eye Online Seminar page, with links to media and the Discussion Forum.

April 20 Reading:

Foscolo — The Last Letters of Jacopo Ortis

​Alma Classics; Reprint edition
(September 2022)
ISBN-13 978-1847498403

Schedule:

12:00-2:00PM PDT

 

Tutors

Jordan Hoffman and Eric Stull

Location

Online. Register to receive the link. 

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Online Seminar Series

The Laws by Plato

Sunday, April 21, 2024

“...there is simple ignorance, which is the source of lighter offenses, and double ignorance, which is accompanied by a conceit of wisdom; and he who is under the influence of the latter fancies that he knows all about matters of which he knows nothing.”

The Laws (Greek: Νόμοι, Nómoi; Latin: De Legibus) is Plato's last and longest dialogue. The conversation depicted in the work's twelve books begins with the question of who is given the credit for establishing a civilization's laws. Its musings on the ethics of government and law have established it as a classic of political philosophy alongside Plato's more widely read Republic. Scholars agree that Plato wrote this dialogue as an older person, having failed in his effort to guide the rule of the tyrant Dionysius I of Syracuse, instead having been thrown in prison. These events are alluded to in the Seventh Letter. The text is noteworthy as Plato's only undisputed dialogue not to feature Socrates. We invite you to join us as we read this often overlooked text, one section at a time, in monthly online events.

Click here to visit the Laws of Plato Online Seminar page, with links to media and the Discussion Forum.

 

April 21 Reading:

The Laws by Plato

Book 3 - Sections 4-5: The Lessons of History 
(pages 73-111, 676a-702e)

Penguin Classics (June 2005)

ASIN ‏B01FIXK9JK

ISBN 9780140449846

Schedule:

12:00-2:00PM PDT

 

Tutor

David Appleby

Location: 

Online. Register to receive the link. 

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Online Seminar Series

The Origins of Totalitarianism by Hannah Arendt

Saturday, May 4, 2024

The Origins of Totalitarianism, published in 1951, was Hannah Arendt's first major work. The book strives to understand the causes and the mechanics of Nazism and Stalinism as the major totalitarian political movements of the 20th century. Regarded as one of the most important books of the last 100 years, Arendt warns that, “The ideal subject of totalitarian rule is not the convinced Nazi or the convinced Communist, but people for whom the distinction between fact and fiction (i.e., the reality of experience) and the distinction between true and false (i.e., the standards of thought) no longer exist.” We invite you to join us as we explore this entire book, meeting about once per month. 

May 4 Reading: 

The Origins of Totalitarianism by Hannah Arendt

Chapter Ten - A Classless Society (pages 305-340)

Harcourt, Brace, Jovanovich; First edition (March 1973)
ISBN 978-0-156-70153-2

Schedule:

12:00-2:00PM PDT

 

Tutor: 

Andy Gilman

Location: 

Online. Register to receive the link. 

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Online Seminar Series

Shakespearean Marriage, Italian-Style (Mostly) - 

& One by Marlowe!

Sunday, May 5, 2024

Almost the last detail the reader hears of Socrates at the end of Plato’s Symposium, which is Apollodorus’ recollection of Aristodemus’ account of the dinner party, is that after a night of speechmaking and drinking, Socrates was still awake near dawn, pressing Agathon and Aristophanes (tragedian and comedian, respectively), the three of them still passing the jug around, to admit that the same poet could write both tragedy and comedy.  As “dawn spread forth her fingertips of rose,”[1] the two poets, deep in their cups, nodded off to sleep, Aristophanes just before daybreak, Agathon just after.  What would one do for the encore of a Socratic lullaby! 

 

Fast forward two millennia: in a strange land, in a tongue that had not existed on the occasion of that Athenian sunrise, Shakespeare proved Socrates right in a very different city with a very different climate.  One can only guess at Socrates’ argument, for Aristodemus seems not to have heard or remembered it, as he was only just waking up, presumably with a hangover, but one might try surmising the logic backwards from the evidence of Shakespeare’s drama, different as it is from that of ancient Athens, and say that comedy and tragedy in the hands of the same poet can show themselves as the inside-out, upside-down mirror images of each other.  Whence comes the hypothesis that the same poet can write both if he understands the mirror and can give each dramatic form, in each of its many instances, “a local habitation and a name.”[2]  This hypothesis serves as an invitation to consider Shakespearean comedy and tragedy together, loosely grouped, all but one of the plays set in Italy, all but one by the Bard, comedies followed by tragedy, each play always standing on its own, winking perhaps at the others.

Click here to visit the Shakespeare Online Seminar page, with links to media and the Discussion Forum.

Group 1:

The Taming of the Shrew (Signet Classic - ISBN 9780451526793)

Much Ado About Nothing (Pelican - ISBN 9780143130185)

A Midsummer Night’s Dream (set in Athens) (Pelican - ISBN 9780143128588)

Romeo and Juliet (Pelican - ISBN 9780143128571)

 

Group 2:

The Two Gentlemen of Verona (Pelican - ISBN 9780143132240)

The Jew of Malta (by Marlowe) (Penguin - ISBN 9780140436334)

The Merchant of Venice (Pelican - ISBN 9780143130222)

Othello (Pelican - ISBN 9780143128618)

 

[1] a translation of an expression from Homer

[2] A Midsummer Night’s Dream

May 5 Reading: 

Othello 
(Pelican - ISBN 9780143128618)

Schedule:

12:00-2:00PM PDT

 

Tutor: 

Eric Stull

Location: 

Online. Register to receive the link. 

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FREE EVENT - Online Seminar Series

US Supreme Court—Decisions and Interpretations

Sunday, May 5, 2024

In this seminar series we will explore Supreme Court decisions that have helped define what it means to live in a constitutional republic. Ranging from the powers of government as articulated by the Court in its early days to the impact of its decisions in the 21st century on civil and individual rights, we will examine the nature of the Court’s various—and sometimes competing--interpretations of the Constitution. The roles of the Declaration of Independence and the 14th Amendment will be a particular area of focus in seeing how the Court has drawn upon principles of “equal protection” and “human dignity” in its rulings. The goal will be to come away with a more informed citizen’s view of the Court’s contributions to our understanding of the “rule of law” in both its political and Constitutional meaning.

Special Free May 5 Event - TRUMP v. United States (Immunity)
The immunity case in Donald J. Trump v. United States will center on one simple sentence: “whether and if so to what extent does a former President enjoy presidential immunity from criminal prosecution for conduct alleged to involve official acts during his tenure in office.”

Click here to visit the US Supreme Court Online Seminar page, with links to media and the Discussion Forum.

 

May 5 Materials:

1) Congressional Research Service March 4 Legal Sidebar

2) April 25 SCOTUS Oral Arguments (link to arguments posted on April 25)

Schedule:

2:30-4:30PM PDT
(please note later than usual weekend time)

Tutor: 

Karl Haigler

Location: 

Online. Register to receive the link. 

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Online Seminar Series

The Descent of Man by Charles Darwin
Chapter Eight

Saturday, May 11, 2024

 

In 1871 Charles Darwin published The Descent of Man, which applies evolutionary theory to human evolution, and details his theory of sexual selection, a form of biological adaptation distinct from, yet interconnected with, natural selection. The reception was mixed, with some concerned that “this book would unsettle our half educated classes and people will begin doing as they pleased, breaking laws and customs…” The text discusses many issues, including evolutionary psychology, evolutionary ethics, and the relevance of the evolutionary theory to society. We invite you to join us as we discuss this entire text, with readings about one month apart.

May 11 Reading:

The Descent of Man by Darwin - Part II - Chapter Eight -
Principles of Sexual Selection - pages 241-300

Penguin Classics Reprint Edition
(June 2004) - ISBN 978-0140436310

Schedule:

12:00-2:00PM PDT

 

Tutor

Andy Gilman

Location

Online. Register to receive the link. 

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Online Contemporary Issues Seminar Series

The Gene - An Intimate History
by Siddhartha Muk
herjee (2017)

Saturday, May 18, 2024

 

This revived online series will inquire into contemporary issues of science, politics, culture, and economics, meeting once per month and covering 30-50 pages of a text per session. We kick off the series with a look into the history and current questions of genetics. The Gene: An Intimate History was written by Siddhartha Mukherjee, an Indian-born American physician and oncologist, published in 2017. The book chronicles the history of the gene and genetic research, all the way from Aristotle to Crick, Watson and Franklin and then the 21st century scientists who mapped the human genome. The book discusses the power of genetics in determining people's well-being and traits. It delves into the personal genetic history of Siddhartha Mukherjee's family, including mental illness. However, it is also a cautionary message toward not letting genetic predispositions define a person or their fate, a mentality that the author says led to the rise of eugenics in history. This series will span over ten monthly sessions on this book, and then turn to other contemporary subjects.

May 18 Reading:

The Gene - An Intimate History by Siddhartha Mukherjee
Part Two - That Damned, Elusive Pimpernel; Regulation, Replication, Recombination; From Genes to Genesis (pages 161-200)

Scribner; Reprint edition (May 2017)
ISBN 978-1476733524

Schedule:

12:00-2:00PM PDT

 

Tutor

Andy Gilman

Location

Online. Register to receive the link. 

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