Sundays at JASA

Sundays at JASA

  • Sundays at JASA Fall 2019 Semester


    Welcome to Sundays at JASA!




    Open House 
    Sunday, September 15 from 10:00am – 2:00pm 
    John Jay College, 524 West 59 Street, 2nd Floor, New York City 
    - Faculty presentations begin at 10:30am  - Refreshments will be served

    Course Dates 
    Sundays, September 22 – December 8
    (no courses September 29 and December 1)

    Location
    John Jay College, 524 West 59th Street, 2nd Floor, New York City
    (between 10th and 11th Avenues)

    Fee 
    $185 for the Fall 2019 Semester 

    Register
    New reduced registration fee of $185 for the whole semester!

    Sundays at JASA Fall 2019 catalog


    Fall 2019 Courses and Descriptions 

    America and You: A Historical Relationship
    9:00am – 9:55am Instructor: Avram Jezer
    The United States has gone through radical transformation over the past 70 years. We will use texts, music, and first-hand accounts to help you explore how America’s stories and your stories intersect.

    Sunday Morning Workout
    9:00am – 9:55am Instructor: Caroline Grant
    Take part in a series of gentle movements to music that can be done standing or sitting. All exercises are designed to keep the body mobile, boost immunity and improve cognitive function by enhancing flexibility, strength, balance and coordination.

    Drawing Workshop
    9:00am – 10:55am Instructor: Pamela Koehler
    Beginning and experienced students will focus on observational drawing / learning to see, and will sharpen their observational skills through the study of great master artists. Topics include gesture, contour line, simple perspective, and the expressive use of a variety of drawing materials. No previous art experience necessary.

    Current Events
    10:00am – 10:55am Instructor: Eric Alterman
    Discuss the major issues of our time and current breaking news with background provided by a moderator knowledgeable in national and international trends. Experience the latest news up close and personal with noted journalist and historian, Eric Alterman. 

    Shakespeare: An Actor Speaks
    10:00am – 10:55am Instructor: Leo Schaff
    A Sundays at JASA favorite! This semester’s class will focus on Hamlet. Actor, singer and songwriter Leo Schaff will lead the class in a close-reading, one-of-a-kind, dramatic exploration of one of Shakespeare’s masterpieces. 

    A World of Art
    10:00am – 10:55am Instructor: Pamela Koehler
    Take a worldwide tour of art exhibitions, museums, and collections from around the globe. From iconic museums and World Heritage sites to lesser-known hidden gems, students will become virtual tourists and explore the art and culture of a different city around the world each week. The course also includes highlights of local NYC exhibits.

    It Was a Very Good Year: Banner Years for the Movies
    10:00am – 11:55am Instructor: Max Alvarez
    Join Sundays at JASA’s film history instructor, Max Alvarez, as he takes you through ten terrific and diverse movie years, ranging from 1939 to 2005. Each two-hour session features at least a dozen selections of landmark films and extensive historical background on the films and filmmakers. Films will include: The Little Foxes, The African Queen, North by Northwest, La Dolce Vita, The Last Picture Show, Gone with the Wind, Brokeback Mountain and many more!

    The Opera Companion: The Met Opera’s 2019-20 Season
    10:00am – 11:55am Instructor: Jane Marsh
    Join international renowned opera singer, Jane Marsh, for an in-depth tour of the new Metropolitan Opera season. This semester’s course includes a diverse range of operas including productions under the theme of “royalty at the opera,” Wagner’s "The Flying Dutchman," and highlights from French and Slavic repertoire. Gershwin’s "Porgy and Bess" will highlight America’s contribution to the art form. The class will explore ways in which opera intersects with literary drama, literature, and politics and will include a wide range of film and audio clips from staged productions.

    Freedom of Speech and the Supreme Court
    11:00am – 11:55am Instructor: Leora Harpaz
    Freedom of speech may be the most important individual liberty protected by the U.S. Constitution and it plays a major role in protecting our democracy. Government attacks on expression are a central feature of the Free Speech Clause’s history. This course will explore the Free Speech Clause and how the Supreme Court deals with free speech controversies. Examples may include: opponents of U.S. entry into World War I, Communist Party members in the 1950s, civil rights marchers, or Vietnam War protestors.

    Jewish Book Club (Institute of Judaic Studies)
    11:00am – 11:55am Instructor: Amy Weiss
    Read and discuss short stories with Jewish characters or themes. This course will emphasize contemporary Jewish fiction by authors including Molly Antopol, David Bezmozgis, Dara Horn, Nathan Englander, and Etgar Keret (among others). New trends in Jewish fiction will also be discussed. Readings will be provided in advance. In collaboration with JASA, JBI International (formally known as The Jewish Braille institute) will make it possible for people who are visually impaired or blind to participate in Judaic Studies courses by preparing relevant reading materials in audio, large print, or braille format - free of any charge.

    Creative Writing 101
    11:00am – 11:55am Instructor: Leo Schaff
    Writers of all types and experience levels are welcome to this deep-dive into the art and craft of creative writing. Find inspirations through art, music, and current events. Students share work in a constructive and supportive environment.

    Understanding America: The Immigrant Experience in the 19th Century (Institute of Judaic Studies)
    1:00pm – 1:55pm Instructor: Doug Brin
    Immigration has been a flashpoint as well as a source of pride and identity throughout United States history. Learn about the immigrant experience in the late 19th and early 20th centuries and how large waves of immigration both enriched the American experience and expanded the idea of what it means to be an American. This course will include profiles of Jacob Riis, Albert Einstein, and Irving Berlin. Discussion topics include the role of Ellis Island, the symbolism of the Statue of Liberty for newly arrived immigrants, and excerpts from an original memoir of a struggling Jewish family in turn-of-the-century New York City.

    Masterpieces in Art: What They Say About Life
    1:00pm – 3:00pm Instructor: Jim Smith
    This popular course will take an up-close look at art masterpieces across disciplines. Dig into great works of art like Rembrandt’s Bathsheba, Shakespeare’s Hamlet, Verdi’s La Traviata, Balanchine’s Apollo, and Keats’ Grecian Urn, and discuss what makes them so powerful: more particularly, how they relate to the issues we face in our own lives.

    Acting
    1:00pm – 3:00pm Instructor: Scott Klaven
    Prepared monologues, scenes, and improv exercises introduce students to the concepts of modern acting and hone the skills of the more experienced student. Students will present their work in a showcase at the end of the semester.

    Advanced Beginner/Intermediate
    1:00pm – 3:00pm Instructor: Bonnie Gellas
    Bridge players with some experience will enjoy this advanced beginner to intermediate level class. Each class will begin with a bridge hand that reflects a playing or bidding problem. Supervised play will follow the lesson.

    The Symphonic Poem
    2:00pm – 3:00pm Instructor: Philip Harwood
    A symphonic poem is a musical piece, in one movement and at various lengths, which tells a story. It could be based on a poem, a play, a landscape, or an event. In this course, historian Philip Harwood discusses and presents musical narratives (through recordings and video) by composers such as Liszt, Tchaikovsky, Debussy, Ravel, Saint-Saens, Strauss, and others. Every work will be a musical adventure!

    Get a Clue! Crossword Construction
    2:00pm – 3:00pm Instructors: Andy Kravis and Natan Last
    Learn the principles of crossword puzzle construction – basic history, finding a theme, making a usable grid, and creating the fill. This lively course is team taught by Andy Kravitz and Natan Last, experts in the field of crossword construction. The Sundays at JASA Crossword Construction class regularly has puzzles published in the New York Times and Wall Street Journal. Will Shortz has hailed this course as “one of a kind.”


    Lunchtime Lecture Series

    Join us for The Regina F. Gordon Lunchtime Lecture Series, free of charge for ALL registered students. With a different topic each week, the speaker line-up brings together well-known journalists, artists, historians, writers, and academics.

    LIGHTSUP/FADETOBLACK: Three Original Short Plays
    October 6 Presentation: Theater of Light
    Professional theater company, Theater of Light, Inc., will present three new, original short plays by noted playwrights and performed by professional actors. Theater of Light uses the power of theater to inspire, encourage, and empower audiences in nontraditional settings.

    Gay Life Since 1940: How Culture and Politics Combined to Produce the Modern LGBTQ Movement  
    October 13 Lecturer: Charles Kaiser
    Charles Kaiser, journalist and author of New York Times Notable Book of the Year, The Gay Metropolis, will trace the history and origins of the modern LGBTQ movement back to World War II. Kaiser will explore how seminal works of literature and art like Gore Vidal’s The City and the Pillar, Kinsey’s Sexuality in the Human Male and films like Cabaret, Brokeback Mountain, and Moonlight combine with political activism to achieve a transformation in the status of LGBTQ Americans.

    Immigrants and Klezmers: Two Jewish-American Music Scenes (Institute of Judaic Studies)
    October 20 Lecturer: Mark Slobin
    Mark Slobin, Professor of Music Emeritus at Wesleyan University and author of Fiddler on the Move: Exploring the Klezmer World and Tenement Songs: Popular Music of the Jewish Immigrants will discuss the breadth and diversity of Jewish-American music, from the popular music of the immigrant age to both traditional and modern interpretations of Klezmer.

    Bette Midler: The Divine Miss M
    October 27 Lecturer: Mel Haber
    Popular music expert Mel Haber will discuss singer, songwriter, actress, and comedienne Bette Midler’s varied career. This multi-media presentation will include clips of Bette Midler’s many performances and videos of her singing her hit songs.

    Noël Coward Revisited
    November 3 Lecturer: Ken Starrett
    British playwright and actor, Noël Coward, was well-known for his witty plays and flamboyant personality. Coward wrote more than 50 plays during his long career, including Private Lives and Blithe Spirit. Ken Starrett, long-term North American Director of the Noël Coward Society, will discuss Coward’s early life and his professional successes in both the UK and US. The presentation will include film clips from some of Coward’s most memorable productions.

    Unspeakable Crime: Dissecting a Sensational Murder Trial
    November 10 Lecturer: Beth Karas
    Renowned investigative journalist and former CourtTV correspondent, Beth Karas, will discuss the investigation and trial of a sensational crime – a priest charged with the murder of a nun in 1980. Karas attended the trial and will share the intricacies of the case, which went unsolved for 24 years and finally culminated in the arrest of a priest in 2004.

    Seeing Things Our Way: Art and Propaganda in the Twentieth Century
    November 17 Lecturer: Gene Wisniewski
    Visual art has been used as propaganda since the days of the ancient Greeks. Artist Gene Wisniewski will discuss the role of propaganda over the past 100 years, from the cataclysmic events of the 20th century to our own internet age. Wisniewski has 20 years of experience teaching and lecturing on visual art. He is the author of The Art of Looking at Art, which will be released by Rowman and Littlefield publishers in Spring 2020.

    My Jewish Journey Between Genders: My Transgender Journey Among Jews (Institute of Judaic Studies)
    November 24 Lecturer: Joy Ladin
    Author and academic Joy Ladin will discuss her experiences as a transgender woman in various Jewish communities, from the upstate NY conservative shul in which she became a bar mitzvah to Orthodox Yeshiva University, where she has taught for 16 years. Joy Ladin holds the Gottesman Chair in English at Yeshiva University, and in 2007 became the first (and only) openly transgender employee of an Orthodox Jewish institution. Her memoir, Through the Door of Life: A Jewish Journey Between Genders, was a finalist for a National Jewish Book Award.

    Older, Wiser, Shorter: An Emotional Road Trip to Membership in the Senior Class
    December 8 Lecturer: Jane Seskin
    Author and psychotherapist, Jane Seskin, will read from her latest book of poems OLDER, WISER, SHORTER: An Emotional Road Trip to Membership in the Senior Class. Seskin, the author of numerous books, non-fiction articles, and poems will discuss her writing process and how personal and public writing can be a vehicle for growth and change as we age, and a tool for calling out ageism.

    Information
    For more information contact 212.273.5304 or Sundays@jasa.org 
    Price: $185.00
    Price for Members: $185.00

    9:00am – 9:55 am Courses
    America and You: A Historical Relationship
    Sunday Morning Workout
    Drawing Workshop
    10:00am – 10:55am Courses
    Current Events
    Shakespeare: An Actor Speaks
    A World of Art
    10:00am – 11:55am Courses
    It Was a Very Good Year: Banner Years for the Movies
    The Opera Companion: The Met Opera’s 2019-20 Season
    11:00am – 11:55am Courses
    Freedom of Speech and the Supreme Court
    Jewish Book Club (Institute of Judaic Studies)
    Creative Writing 101
    1:00pm – 1:55pm Courses
    Understanding America: The Immigrant Experience in the 19th Century (Institute of Judaic Studies)
    1:00pm – 3:00pm Courses
    Masterpieces in Art: What They Say About Life
    Acting
    Advanced Beginner/Intermediate
    2:00pm – 3:00pm Courses
    Get a Clue! Crossword Construction


    Quantity:



  • Sundays at JASA Spring 2020 Semester


    Welcome to Sundays at JASA!


    FREE Open House 
    Sunday, February 9 from 10:00am – 2:00pm 
    John Jay College, 524 West 59 Street, 2nd Floor, New York City 
    - Faculty presentations begin at 10:30am  - Refreshments will be served

    Course Dates 
    Sundays, February 23 – May 3
    (no courses April 12)

    Location
    John Jay College, 524 West 59th Street, 2nd Floor, New York City
    (between 10th and 11th Avenues)

    Fee 
    New reduced registration fee $185 for the whole semester!


    Spring 2020 Courses and Descriptions 

    Drawing Workshop / Works on Paper
    9:00am – 9:55am Instructor: Pamela Koehler 
    Beginning and experienced students will explore drawing and other media through works on paper. We will focus on drawing and observation, and will also experiment with materials such as collage and watercolor. Works of great artists will be a source of inspiration. Topics will include gesture, still life, perspective, and the expressive use of a line and color. No previous art experience necessary. 

    Shakespeare: An Actor Speaks
    10:00am – 10:55am Instructor: Leo Schaff
    A Sundays at JASA favorite! This semester we will finally finish the Final Phase of Hamlet, with a Focus on Film. If you haven't been on this journey, do come join us, as we'll open with a quick review. Actor, singer and songwriter Leo Schaff will lead the class in a close-reading, one-of-a-kind, dramatic exploration of this Shakespeare masterpiece.

    Current Events
    10:00am – 10:55am Instructor: Eric Alterman
    Discuss the major issues of our time and current breaking news with background provided by a moderator knowledgeable in national and international trends. Experience the latest news up close and personal with noted journalist and historian, Eric Alterman.

    Art in the City
    10:00am – 10:55am Instructor: Pamela Koehler 
    New York's diverse neighborhoods contain a rich variety of museums, galleries, architecture, and public art. Each week we will look at different exhibitions of art the city, and discover some of the hidden treasures that make New York such a unique and beautiful place to live. A field trip will be planned during the semester, and members of the class are invited to share their experience, and present some of their favorite locations throughout the course. 

    It Was a Very Good Year: Banner Years for the Movies – Part II
    10:00am – 11:55am Instructor: Max Alvarez
    Join Sundays at JASA film history instructor Max Alvarez for Part II of this informative and entertaining course dedicated to memorable movie years. In an age where a handful of quality films arrive annually, this course reminds us of years when masterworks kept flying off film industry conveyor belts. Each two-hour session features at least ten selections from landmark films and extensive historical background on the movies and their brilliant makers. Max Alvarez will cover a 30 year time period from the 1940s to the 1970s. Films include timeless classics like How Green was my Valley, Stairway to Heaven, The Treasure of the Sierra Madre, Red River, 12 Angry Men, Pickpocket, To Kill a Mockingbird, The Exorcist, and much more.

    The Opera Companion: The Metropolitan Opera and More
    10:00am – 11:55am Instructor: Jane Marsh 
    Join internationally renowned opera singer, Jane Marsh, for an in-depth tour of the new, spring 2020 Metropolitan Opera productions, and famed opera personalities’ biographies. This semester’s course will include a number of diverse operas under the theme of "royalty at the opera," as well as Wagner’s The Flying Dutchman, and interesting visits to French and Slavic repertoire. Drawing additionally from literary drama, novels, plays, poems, and politics, the classes will be diverse, entertaining, and fun. A knowledge of music is not a prerequisite for this class.

    Equal Protection and the Supreme Court
    11:00am – 11:55am Instructor: Leora Harpaz
    This course will examine the way the Supreme Court has interpreted the core constitutional concept of equality of treatment protected by the Fifth and Fourteenth Amendments. It will explore the varying ways the Court treats discrimination based on race, gender, disability, age, sexual orientation, non-citizenship, wealth, residency and other characteristics used by the government to impose differences in treatment.

    Jewish Book Club (Institute of Judaic Studies)
    11:00am – 11:55am Instructor: Amy Weiss
    In this course, participants will read and discuss award-winning contemporary Jewish fiction. Readings, to be provided in advance, will include (among others) "How We Avenged the Blums" by Nathan Englander, "Come on Zion Put Your Hands Together" by Rachel Kadish, "Little Rooster" by David Bezmozgis, "Tikkun" by Ayelet Tsabari, and excerpts from Dara Horn's In The Image and Eternal Life.

    Creative Writing 101
    11:00am – 11:55am Instructor: Leo Schaff 
    Writers of all types and experience levels are welcome to this deep-dive into the art and craft of creative writing. Find inspirations through art, music, current events, and...each other's writing! Students share work in a constructive and supportive environment.

    The 1950s: A Decade of Conforming or a Harbinger of Change to Come?
    1:00pm – 1:55pm Instructor: Doug Brin 
    From a booming economy and becoming one of the world’s strongest military powers to the McCarthy Era, Korean War, and Civil Rights Movement, join Doug Brin this semester as he unpacks this packed decade. This course includes topics ranging from the Presidential Sweepstakes to "new sensations" in film, from Richard Nixon to Frank Sinatra, and much more!

    Beethoven's Symphonies: A Fresh Look
    1:00pm – 3:00pm Instructor: Jim Smith 
    The Beethoven cycle has longed been considered the pinnacle of symphonic composition. This survey will provide an up-to-date view on why we continue to be so moved and amazed by their power and variety. You will see how Beethoven changed the course of symphonic history, and influenced all the others who came after him. The course assumes no musical background – all are welcome. We will see how he adopted and transformed symphonic form, how his style developed over his lifetime, and look at how his influence changed the course of musical history.

    Broadway Mix Tape Series
    1:00pm – 3:00pm Instructor: Will Friedwald
    JASA & Will Friedwald's Clip Joint present "The Broadway Mixtape," a ten-part series focusing on the great work of musical theater. Each session tells the story of a classic show - its history and backstory, tracing its evolution from the origins (in the source material) up through the original Broadway production, subsequent revivals and film versions, as well as jazz and pop interpretations of these classic songs. All sessions feature a delightful mixture of great performances captured on vintage film and video, starting with original Broadway cast performances, popular singing legends like Judy Garland, Frank Sinatra, Tony Bennett, and Sammy Davis, jazz giants like Erroll Garner and Louis Armstrong, and occasionally, the composers and lyricists themselves!

    Acting
    1:00pm – 3:00pm Instructor: Scott Klaven 
    Acting may seem like a mysterious, even magical art form, but it can be learned. Using techniques he has learned as a lifetime member of The Actors Studio, Scott Klavan will take you from the audience to the stage. Scott has performed on and off Broadway, in regional theatre, on TV, and the Web. His senior students have been cast in Shakespeare in The Park, and his direction of the first “Broadway Srs.,” musical project, was written up in the New York Times. Studies have proven that the self-expression, physical commitment, and group interaction of acting is medically beneficial. The class features improv and scene study with exciting theater pieces, culminating in a public performance. No experience necessary.    

    Get a Clue! Crossword Construction
    2:00pm – 3:00pm Instructors: Andy Kravis and Natan Last
    Learn the principles of crossword puzzle construction – basic history, finding a theme, making a usable grid, and creating the fill. This lively course is team taught by Andy Kravitz and Natan Last, experts in the field of crossword construction. The Sundays at JASA Crossword Construction class regularly has puzzles published in the New York Times and Wall Street Journal. Will Shortz has hailed this course as “one of a kind.”

    Lunchtime Lecture Series

    The Regina F. Gordon Lunchtime Lecture Series was dedicated in 2016 in her honor and in recognition of her generosity to JASA, both during her life and through her estate. An avid learner with an intense curiosity and independent spirit, she was a frequent participant in Sundays at JASA. She lives on in the memories of her family and friends whose lives she touched and who loved her. Join us for the Lunchtime Lecture Series, free of charge for ALL registered students. With a different topic each week, the speaker line-up brings together well-known journalists, artists, historians, writers, and academics. Lunchtime Lecture speakers will be announced on the first day of classes.

    Faculty Bios

    Pamela Koehler is an adjunct professor of Art and Art History at Adelphi University. As a teaching artist she has presented lectures, talks, and workshops at the Metropolitan Museum of Art, the Brooklyn Museum, the Morgan Library, the Whitney, and the Dahesh Museum.

    Leo Schaff is an actor, singer, and songwriter. A longtime “Bardolator,” he also teaches Shakespeare at the 92nd Street Y, and was NY1 New Yorker of the Week for his popular Shakespeare classes for seniors throughout the city.

    Eric Alterman is a Distinguished Professor of English and Journalism at Brooklyn College and CUNY Graduate School of Journalism. He is “The Liberal Media” columnist for The Nation and author of nine books. Alterman received his BA in History and Government from Cornell, MA in International Relations from Yale, and PhD in U.S. History from Stanford.

    Max Alvarez is a New York writer, film historian, and frequent speaker on world cinema culture. Alvarez has held prominent positions as an entertainment journalist, film and theater critic, and motion picture and archival researcher.

    Jane Marsh was invited to represent the U.S. in the legendary International Tchaikovsky Competition in Moscow and was the first singer to win the Gold Medal in that competition. An internationally-renowned singer, Marsh is the Artistic Advisor and Program Consultant to the Met Opera Guild Education Center.  

    Leora Harpaz is an emeritus professor at Western New England University School of Law. She taught constitutional law and is the founder of the annual Supreme Court Conference, where she has been a speaker for over 15 years. Since receiving emeritus status, she has taught law courses in the Political Science Department at Hunter College. She received her BA from Stony Brook University and has law degrees from both Boston University and NYU. 

    Amy Weiss is the Director of the Center for Holocaust and Genocide Education at the College of Saint Elizabeth. Her research and publications focus on the intersection of American Jewish History, Israel Studies, and Jewish-Christian relations. She received her PhD in Hebrew and Judaic Studies from NYU. 

    Leo Schaff is an actor, singer, and songwriter. A longtime “Bardolator,” he also teaches Shakespeare at the 92nd Street Y, and was NY1 New Yorker of the Week for his popular Shakespeare classes for seniors throughout the city.

    Doug Brin facilitates weekly discussion groups at the 92nd Street Y and several independent senior residences, and has lectured at the JCC. He is a former feature writer for the New York Daily News and a history and ethics teacher at the prestigious Dalton and Ethical Culture Schools.

    Jim Smith was the Executive Director of the Cambridge Center for Adult Education for 24 years, where he also taught courses in Classical Music listening. He is energized by the connections between art, psychology, current events, history, and the life of the spirit.

    Scott Klaven is an actor, playwright, and director who had appeared on Broadway with Tovah Feldshuh. He is a lifetime member of the Actors Studio and a graduate of Kenyon College (two-time Paul Newman Acting Award winner). He was recently published in Best American Short Plays and participated in The Lincoln Center Theater Directors Lab.

    Andy Kravis is a trivia writer and crossword constructor. He is one of the constructors for the mobile app “Crosswords with Friends” and co-founded the Indie 500 Crossword Tournament in Washington, D.C. He has had crosswords published in the New York Times, the Los Angeles Times, The Chronicle of Higher Education, Newsday, and Fireball Crosswords.

    Natan Last published his first crossword in the New York Times when he was 16, becoming the youngest constructor to appear in the Sunday NYT. Last wrote a book of crosswords, Titled Word. He received a BA with honors in Economics and Literary Arts from Brown University.

    Pamela Koehler is an artist and adjunct professor in the Department of Art and Art History at Adelphi University. She has presented workshops, lectures, and talks for museums and cultural institutions throughout the New York region including the Metropolitan Museum of Art, the Whitney Museum, the Morgan Library and Museum, the National Council of Jewish Women, and the Greenwich Village Society for Historic Preservation. 


    For more information contact 212.273.5304 or Sundays@jasa.org 
    Price: $185.00
    Price for Members: $185.00

    PURCHASE GIFT MEMBERSHIP
    Students can call and select their courses upon receiving their gift
    9:00AM – 9:55AM COURSE
    Drawing Workshop / Works on Paper
    10:00AM – 10:55AM COURSES
    Shakespeare: An Actor Speaks
    Current Events
    Art in the City
    10:00AM – 11:55AM COURSES
    It Was a Very Good Year: Banner Years for the Movies – Part II
    The Opera Companion: The Metropolitan Opera and More
    11:00AM – 11:55AM COURSES
    Equal Protection and the Supreme Court
    Jewish Book Club (Institute of Judaic Studies)
    Creative Writing 101
    1:00PM – 1:55PM COURSES
    The 1950s: A Decade of Conforming or a Harbinger of Change to Come?
    1:00PM – 3:00PM COURSES
    Beethoven's Symphonies: A Fresh Look
    Broadway Mix Tape Series
    Acting
    2:00PM – 3:00PM COURSES
    Get a Clue! Crossword Construction


    Quantity: