Arvind Sundararajan, vocals
Vikram Shivkumar, violin
Ajay Gopi, Mridangam
Commencing its 67th season, the Noon Concert series features the Music Department's varied and diverse performance activities. Inaugurated in 1953, these concerts are very popular and well attended by those on campus and in the wider community. Traditionally on Wednesdays and Fridays, each concert begins promptly at 12:15 and ends by 1pm.
Feb 6, 12 noon to 1pm, Hertz Concert Hall
A reading in the Holloway Poetry Series: poets Cedar Sigo and Noah Warren will read from their work
Feb 6, 6:30pm to 8pm, Maude Fife Room (315) Wheeler Hall
We are SOLD OUT of advance tickets for this show. There will be standing-room-only tickets available the night of the show starting after 7:30pm, once the show has started.
Prepare a five-minute tale about a love that made you go OUCH. The agony of deferred love! The misery of good love, gone bad! The anguish of one-way love! Bring stories of your heart, kicked to the curb by the people or places or things you love...or used to love. Love that "Hurts So Good" also welcome.
Feb 6, 7:30pm to 9:30pm, Freight & Salvage, 2020 Addison Street, Berkeley, CA, 94704
KPFA Radio 94.1 FM presents: Wednesday, February 6, 2019 First Congregational Church of Berkeley, 2345 Channing Way, Berkeley, CA Advance tickets: $12: brownpapertickets.com :: T: 800-838-3006 or Pegasus (3 sites), Books Inc (Berkeley), Moe's, Walden Pond Bookstore, East Bay Books Mrs. Dalloway's $15 door For decades one of the most farseeing, outspoken public intellectuals in the ... Continued
For decades one of the most farseeing, outspoken public intellectuals in the United States has been Robert B. Reich. Now he provides us with The Common Good, his sixteenth book, a passionate, clear-eyed manifesto urging the recentering of our national economics and politics on the profound idea of the common good. Responding to the prevailing uproar of divisiveness, cynicism and blind self-interest, Reich makes a powerful case for expanding America's moral imagination. Rooting his argument in common sense and everyday reality, he demonstrates that a common good not only exists, but in fact is the very essence of any functional society or notion. Societies, he asserts, undergo varying virtuous cycles that reinforce the common good as well as vicious cycles that undermine It - one of which this country has been experiencing for the past five decades. This can and must be reversed.
First we must weigh the moral obligations of citizenship and carefully consider how as a country we should relate to honor, shame, patriotism, truth and the meaning of leadership.
This is a heartfelt statement from a major political thinker devoted to saving America's soul.
Feb 6, 7:30pm to 8:30pm, First Congregational Church of Berkeley, 2345 Channing Way, Berkeley, CA