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This course is a survey of some of the most important and engaging work being done by American women in the literary genre that Lorde calls a “vital necessity of our existence.” The selected texts – by Victoria Chang, Franny Choi, Natalie Diaz, Donika Kelly, Patricia Lockwood, and Claudia Rankine – touch on such broad-ranging themes as grief, technology, genocidal violence, mythology, rape culture, and police brutality. They show how poets use form, scheme, language, voice, and sound to create works of art that not only thrill, but also awaken and enlighten us. More
Dates Dates: Tuesdays, October 13 - November 17 | 1:30 - 3:30 p.m.
Pricing Pricing:
Location Location:
Status Status: 155 open seats left
Class Size Class size: 200 seats
 
A two-state solution that separates a Jewish and Palestinian state is growing ever more unlikely. Equality, either in one federal state or in a confederation that allows free movement between two, offers a better way. Embracing that vision requires recognizing that equality is the best path to peace and that Zionism can be realized in a Jewish home, not a Jewish state. Join Peter Beinart for this important conversation, regardless of where you fall ideologically or politically. More
Dates Dates: Wednesday, August 12 | 7 p.m. EDT
Pricing Pricing:
Location Location:
Status Status: 190 open seats left
Class Size Class size: 200 seats
 
Mythology served as the underpinning for many aspects of ancient Egyptian culture. Mummies, pyramids, the afterlife, pharaohs - all of these are rooted in myths that developed and evolved over 4,000 years. This course will delve into some of the themes presented in these myths - creation (of the world and of humans), the pantheon of gods and goddesses, the human experience - and explore how they were experienced and represented by the ancient Egyptians. More
Dates Dates: Thursdays, September 10 - October 8 | 1:30 - 3:30 p.m.
Pricing Pricing:
Location Location:
Status Status: 147 open seats left
Class Size Class size: 200 seats
 
This paper investigates waste management at the Roman Pompeii, tracing the path of refuse it moved across the city and its suburbs. I argue that garbage was an unavoidable part of life in Pompeii, not because the city lacked systems for dealing with waste, but because those systems prioritized recycling and reuse over removal. Studying waste, therefore, reflects not only on Pompeii’s sanitation, but also illuminates essential patterns of its economic and social life. More
Dates Dates: Tuesday, August 4 | 1:30 p.m.
Pricing Pricing:
Location Location:
Status Status: 241 open seats left
Class Size Class size: 300 seats
 
The Cleveland Museum of Art was founded for the “benefit of all the people forever.” Behind the art that resides in the galleries are the stories of the people and events that made the museum what it is today as we continue that legacy into our second century.

More
Dates Dates: Monday, July 27 noon-1 p.m.
Pricing Pricing:
Location Location:
Status Status: Closed
Class Size Class size: 200 seats
Closed Enrollment
 
As the first woman Police Chief of a major American City, Shelley Zimmerman witnessed San Diego's overall crime falling to its lowest level in 49 years during her tenure. She will discuss the authentic leadership principles she instituted and why public safety must be a shared responsibility. More
Dates Dates: Friday, November 20 | 12 p.m. EDT
Pricing Pricing:
Location Location:
Status Status: 198 open seats left
Class Size Class size: 200 seats
 
After receiving critical acclaim around the country for his volume Text Me: Ancient Jewish Wisdom Meets Contemporary Technology Rabbi Schein's travel was halted due to COVID 19, which also changed the way he thinks about the relationship between Judaism and Technology. Join Jeffrey Schein for this free public lecture about how his journey changed his thoughts. For those interested in extending their learning, a four-session digital book club will be offered Tuesdays, Oct 20, 27, November 10, 17. Registration for the book club is required. More
Dates Dates: Monday, August 31 7 p.m.
Pricing Pricing:
Location Location:
Status Status: 194 open seats left
Class Size Class size: 200 seats
 
In the final years of the suffrage struggle, Ohio women’s efforts to gain the vote took place within a national movement that accepted the regional disenfranchisement of African Americans as part of a bargain to overcome Southern resistance. Yet in Ohio, the opposition from organized liquor interests brought black and white suffragists together. The story of these complex relationships helps us think about how race, region, and special interests shape alliances and access to the vote. More
Dates Dates: Wednesday, July 29 | 7 p.m.
Pricing Pricing:
Location Location:
Status Status: 155 open seats left
Class Size Class size: 200 seats
 
The book of Isaiah is not a story; it is a polemic. Born at a time when Israel was divided into two, Isaiah son of Amotz watched the final destruction of the Northern Kingdom. Join us for a look at the context and content of this influential but tragic book. More
Dates Dates: Wednesdays, October 21, 28; November 4, 11 | 10 a.m. - noon EDT
Pricing Pricing:
Location Location:
Status Status: 29 open seats left
Class Size Class size: 30 seats
 
The book of Isaiah is not a story; it is a polemic. Born at a time when Israel was divided into two, Isaiah son of Amotz watched the final destruction of the Northern Kingdom. Join us for a look at the context and content of this influential but tragic book. More
Dates Dates: Wednesdays, October 21, 28; November 4, 11 | 6:30-8:30 p.m. EDT
Pricing Pricing:
Location Location:
Status Status: 29 open seats left
Class Size Class size: 30 seats
 

Journey through all twenty-four books of the Jewish Bible,

studying them one-by-one, with master teachers as your guides. This unique

approach explores the major themes, broad context, and key events of each book

- all in an open, thoughtful, participatory atmosphere.





10/12 Introduction, 7 p.m.





Five Books of the Torah, October 19 - November 16  (10 a.m. - noon)

10/19 Genesis: The cosmos are created, and first families

are formed. Leonie Jacob, Graduate of Program of Advanced Talmud Study, Yeshiva

University




Books of Wisdom and Wanderings, April 19 - June 7 (10 a.m. - noon)





4/19 Psalms: among the Bible's most well-known verses, these

150 poems put words to feelings of thanksgiving, joy, and lament. Eddie Sukol,

Rabbi, The Shul





4/26 Proverbs: wit and wisdom in the form of one-line advice

to the young and old. Leonie Jacob, Graduate of Program of Advanced Talmud Study,

Yeshiva University





5/3 Job: a tormented character asks thorny questions about

good, evil, and human suffering. Ezra Blaustein, Doctoral Candidate, University

of Chicago Divinity School





5/10 Daniel: a dramatic narrative woven into fantastical

visions, together map out the ultimate guide for life in exile. Jo Bruce,

Program Manager, Whole in One at CWRU-Siegal





5/24 Ezra and Nehemiah: present the triumphs and challenges

of returning home from exile. Susan Stone, Director of Spiritual Care,

Hillcrest Hospital





6/7 Chronicles: Offers a telescope-view of history all over

again, raising the obvious question, Why? Jonathan Berger, Associate Head of

School, Gross Schechter Day School.





 





Book: The Jewish Bible JPS Tanakh or Jerusalem Bible, Koren


More
Dates Dates: Mondays, April 19 - June 7 10 a.m. - noon (No Class May 17, 31)
Pricing Pricing:
Location Location:
Status Status: 13 open seats left
Class Size Class size: 20 seats
 

Journey through all twenty-four books of the Jewish Bible,

studying them one-by-one, with master teachers as your guides. This unique

approach explores the major themes, broad context, and key events of each book

- all in an open, thoughtful, participatory atmosphere.





10/12 Introduction, 7 p.m.





Five Books of the Torah, October 19 - November 16  (10 a.m. - noon)

10/19 Genesis: The cosmos are created, and first families

are formed. Leonie Jacob, Graduate of Program of Advanced Talmud Study, Yeshiva

University




Books of Wisdom and Wanderings, April 19 - June 7 (10 a.m. - noon)





4/19 Psalms: among the Bible's most well-known verses, these

150 poems put words to feelings of thanksgiving, joy, and lament. Eddie Sukol,

Rabbi, The Shul





4/26 Proverbs: wit and wisdom in the form of one-line advice

to the young and old. Leonie Jacob, Graduate of Program of Advanced Talmud Study,

Yeshiva University





5/3 Job: a tormented character asks thorny questions about

good, evil, and human suffering. Ezra Blaustein, Doctoral Candidate, University

of Chicago Divinity School





5/10 Daniel: a dramatic narrative woven into fantastical

visions, together map out the ultimate guide for life in exile. Jo Bruce,

Program Manager, Whole in One at CWRU-Siegal





5/24 Ezra and Nehemiah: present the triumphs and challenges

of returning home from exile. Susan Stone, Director of Spiritual Care,

Hillcrest Hospital





6/7 Chronicles: Offers a telescope-view of history all over

again, raising the obvious question, Why? Jonathan Berger, Associate Head of

School, Gross Schechter Day School.





 





Book: The Jewish Bible JPS Tanakh or Jerusalem Bible, Koren


More
Dates Dates: Mondays, April 19 - June 7 6:30 - 8:30 p.m. (No Class May 17, 31)
Pricing Pricing:
Location Location:
Status Status: 19 open seats left
Class Size Class size: 20 seats
 
Trajan's Column is best known for its sculpted spiral frieze depicting Trajan's victories in the Dacian Wars (101-106 AD), but it was also a great technological achievement requiring a great deal of site organization. The blocks making up the Column of Trajan are among the heaviest to have been lifted during the Roman Imperial period (the largest of which weighed as much as 77 tons). In this talk I look at the possible ways this could have been accomplished, some of the logistical problems of accomplishing such a feat, and how it fits into the Roman desire to demonstrate power through large scale construction projects. I will also touch on some of the problems involved in creating hypothetical reconstructions of ancient processes. More
Dates Dates: Tuesday, August 18 | 1:30 p.m.
Pricing Pricing:
Location Location:
Status Status: 243 open seats left
Class Size Class size: 300 seats
 
Few musical titans have been more ubiquitous than the German-born composer of powerful and poetic masterpieces - Ludwig van Beethoven. So does he need to be saluted, even on what may appear an important milestone? Two days after the 250th anniversary of Beethoven's birth, we'll explore why the answer is an emphatic "Yes!" More
Dates Dates: Friday, December 18 | 12 p.m. EDT
Pricing Pricing:
Location Location:
Status Status: 195 open seats left
Class Size Class size: 200 seats
 
The end of the 20th century hosted quite a few critical historical events which will be examined during this lecture. These events include the rise of feminism, the emergence of Holocaust consciousness and its permutations, Jewish Nobel prize winners for literature, the fall of the Berlin Wall, the election of Menachem Begin, and the creation of the Oslo Accords. More
Dates Dates: Wednesday, October 21 | 4 p.m. EST
Pricing Pricing:
Location Location:
Status Status: 200 open seats left
Class Size Class size: 200 seats
 
Course Overview: • Learn where Additive Manufacturing (AM) technologies can be applied for design or economic advantage • Understand lightweighting AM technologies, trends and applications in transportation industries • Demonstrate problem-solving skills in lightweighting through analysis of case studies • Learn the fundamentals of materials science and how to improve properties such as strength, stiffness and ductility in a wide array of lightweight material options • Understand the use of advanced materials databases (e.g., Granta) and the impact of key market drivers on the selection criteria for critical applications in the transportation industry. More
Dates Dates: Tuesday, November 10, 2020 | 8:30 a.m. - 4:30 p.m.
Pricing Pricing:
Location Location:
Status Status: 50 open seats left
Class Size Class size: 50 seats
 
The intersection of Jewish and popular music culture has been an exceedingly rich and productive encounter. Is it Jewish? Is it American? Can we claim the voices of such luminaries as Bob Dylan, Leonard Cohen, Carole King, and a host of others? More
Dates Dates: Wednesdays, October 21 - November 11 | 1 - 2:30 p.m. EDT
Pricing Pricing:
Location Location:
Status Status: 30 open seats left
Class Size Class size: 30 seats
 
In the age of Photoshop and other photo editing software, people viewing professional and fine art often question the authenticity of photographs. Is that photo manipulated? How do they do that? Photographer Michael Weil will examine the impact of photo editing on the field of photography. More
Dates Dates: Friday, August 21 Noon - 1 p.m.
Pricing Pricing:
Location Location:
Status Status: 48 open seats left
Class Size Class size: 70 seats
 
The dramatic book of Exodus follows the Israelite journey from slavery to freedom. This course will give you a chance to take a complex look at what feels like a very familiar story. More
Dates Dates: Wednesdays, November 18; December 2, 9, 16 | 6:30 - 8:30 p.m. EDT (No class 11/25)
Pricing Pricing:
Location Location:
Status Status: 29 open seats left
Class Size Class size: 30 seats
 
Join us for the Fall 2020 full series of Eastside Conversations. Friday, September 11 | 12 p.m. EDT Jewish Life in Austria After the Holocaust: An End to Remembrance or a Challenge for the Future? Hannah M. Lessing, Secretary of the National Fund of the Republic of Austria for Victims of National Socialism To forget has been a crucial and ongoing question in Austria since the end of World War II. 25 years ago, the National Fund of the Republic of Austria for Victims of National Socialism was established as an expression of Austria's moral responsibility to recognize and aid victims of the Nazi regime. Hannah Lessing, live from Vienna, will discuss current Jewish life in Europe and what is being done to preserve memories of the past. Friday, October 16 | 12 p.m. EDT What’s New(s) in Israel? Doron Kalir, Clinical Professor of Law, Cleveland-Marshall College of Law, Cleveland State Univesity Recent events in Israel—both on the borders and in Jerusalem—are a stark reminder that in Israel, no moment is a dull moment. Israeli-born Professor Kalir will take us on a quick trip through Israel’s current affairs—from national security to political reality, from recent legislation proposals to key Supreme Court cases. Friday, November 20 | 12 p.m. EDT Badges of Leadership: Instilling a Culture of Excellence Shelley Zimmerman, retired Chief of Police for San Diego As the first woman Police Chief of a major American City, Shelley Zimmerman witnessed San Diego's overall crime falling to its lowest level in 49 years during her tenure. She will discuss the authentic leadership principles she instituted and why public safety must be a shared responsibility. Friday, December 18 | 12 p.m. EDT Celebrating Beethoven Donald Rosenberg, President of the Music Critics Association of North America, and Editor of EMAg, The Magazine of Early Music America Few musical titans have been more ubiquitous than the German-born composer of powerful and poetic masterpieces - Ludwig van Beethoven. So does he need to be saluted, even on what may appear an important milestone? Two days after the 250th anniversary of Beethoven's birth, we'll explore why the answer is an emphatic "Yes!" More
Dates Dates: Fridays, September 11, October 16, November 20, December 18 | 12 p.m. EDT
Pricing Pricing:
Location Location:
Status Status: 199 open seats left
Class Size Class size: 200 seats
Bundle Courses Bundle Courses: 4
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