All events are in Central time unless specified.

Thursday, October 7

Pauley Symposium/Rawley Conference

In Sickness & In Health: A COVID-19 Roundtable

Date: Time: 11:00 am–12:30 pm Location: Zoom
This roundtable will address the important contributions and critiques of historians, medical practitioners, and social scientists working in response to the COVID-19 pandemic of 2020-2021.
This event originated in History.

Pauley Symposium/Rawley Conference

Public History Careers for Humanities Scholars

Date: Time: 12:30 pm–2:00 pm Location: Zoom
Graduate students seeking professional development as well as interdisciplinary audiences engaged in community-facing scholarship will benefit from this conversation featuring Public Historians who can speak both to the importance of public history …
This event originated in History.

Department of Physics & Astronomy Colloquium

Single-Layer and Bilayer Quantum Hall States in an N-Type Wide Tellurium Quantum Well

Date: Time: 4:00 pm–5:00 pm Location: Jorgensen Hall
Dr. Peide Ye will present his colloquium topic, “Single-Layer and Bilayer Quantum Hall States in an N-Type Wide Tellurium Quantum Well” via Zoom. We will also have JH 136 set-up as a Zoom room where you can come and be with other graduate …
This event originated in Physics.

Pauley Symposium/Rawley Conference

Distinguished Lecture by Dr. James F. Brooks: “The Role of Historians & the Humanities in Times of Crisis”

Date: Time: 5:30 pm–7:00 pm Location: Zoom
We are excited to have Dr. James F. Brooks as the distinguished lecturer and keynote for the 2021 Rawley Symposium. His scholarship examines moments of humanitarian crisis in the borderlands of what is now Mexico and the United States. He has held …
This event originated in History.

The Reading Series: Alison Bechdel

Celebrating 50 Years of LGBTQ Studies at UNL

Date: Time: 7:00 pm–8:30 pm Location: Rococo Theater
Alison Bechdel is an internationally beloved cartoonist whose darkly humorous graphic memoirs, astute writing and evocative drawing have forged an unlikely intimacy with a wide and disparate range of readers.
This event originated in Department of English.