The GTU Dean’s Office invites all members of the GTU Consortial Community to a Welcome Reception on Wednesday, September 17th, 3:30pm in the GTU Dinner Boardroom (3rd floor, GTU Library). At 4pm, there will be a brief program to introduce new faculty and visiting scholars. Everyone is welcome and encouraged to attend. If you have questions or need additional information, contact Angela Muñoz, GTU Dean’s Office at firstname.lastname@example.org or 510/649-2440.
In this lecture Stephen Pearce, currently a visiting scholar at he Graduate Theological Union, willl discuss the Binding of Isaac with other scholars from the Bay Area. Prior to teaching at the GTU, Rabbi Pearce served Congregation Emanu-El as the Richard and Rhoda Goldman Senior Rabbi from 1993 to 2013.
Come to learn about the kinds of research students studying science and religion at the GTU are doing. 7:00 pm in the Dinner Board Room of the GTU Library. Sponsored by The Center for Theology and the Natural Sciences.
You are warmly invited to attend the first WSR event of the year, which brings together faculty, students, staff, and their families to enjoy brunch and explore all that the Women's Studies certificate program has to offer. No RSVP necessary. Doug Adams Gallery, 1798 Scenic Avenue, Berkeley.
Can't get enough books? Come to the annual GTU Library book sale on the Library Plaza and choose from hundreds of books all on sale for $1-2. People go wild for these books so be sure to get there early for the best selection! There will be refreshments provided.
Join the Asia Project for Green Tea conversations over the movie Spring, Summer, Fall, Winter...and Spring, directed by Kim Ki-Duk. Conversation after the movie will be facilitated by Dr. Scott Mitchell, Chair of the Asia Project. Download Flyer
New College Berkeley presents What Makes a Bible Translation Good? with U.C. Berkeley professor Richard Rhodes, Tuesday evening, October 7, 7 p.m. Berkeley Covenant Church, 1632 Hopkins, Fireside Room
There are many translations of the Bible to choose from. Some are closer to the original languages and some read more like natural English. This seminar will ask how we evaluate which versions are better or worse.