The Beach Boys, the band that embodies the theme of “fun under the sun,” is making its return to Chautauqua.
In his book The Story of Chautauqua, Jesse Hurlbut wrote, “The notable event in the Assembly of 1905 was the…
America is known as the land of opportunity, but the land of the free doesn’t usually come free to many….
As America continues to grapple with its glaring racial divide, R. Stephen Warner argued Monday that the nation excels in one field of diversity: religion.
Speaking at 2 p.m. Thursday in the Hall of Philosophy, Patel delivered his lecture, “Interfaith Leadership and Literacy,” focusing on what interfaith cooperation is and why America so desperately needs it to thrive.
Spending summers at Chautauqua Institution when he was growing up, Jared Jacobsen was inundated with American music — fitting for “the most American place in America.”
With years of experience in U.S.-African relations, Ambassador Michael Anthony Battle will examine how the United States can engage in the public square and make substantive progress in those relationships.
Deborah Bräutigam is not a household name. Then again, neither is her area of expertise — the investment relations between China and Africa. But according to Sherra Babcock, vice president and Emily and Richard Smucker Chair for Education, this relative obscurity is exactly the reason Chautauqua was eager to get Bräutigam on its lecture series.
Nathan Schneider, author and editor of two online publications, Waging Nonviolence and Killing the Buddha, and Tippett, host of public radio’s “On Being,” will speak at 2 p.m. today in the Hall of Philosophy. Week Seven’s Interfaith Lecture theme is “Conversations on the American Consciousness.”
Michel Martin, former host of NPR’s “Tell Me More,” will join fellow radio host Krista Tippett today to continue to address the topic on the Interfaith lecturers’ minds this week: the American consciousness.