Award-winning filmmaker, civil rights advocate and interfaith leader Valarie Kaur will visit MTSU Monday, Nov. 25, to screen and discuss her documentary on post-Sept. 11 hate crimes and anti-Muslim sentiment, “Divided We Fall: Americans in the Aftermath.”
A unique and historic partnership between the Rutherford County Property Assessor’s Office and the MTSU Department of Art has created the new Murfree Gallery for community art exhibits. The gallery's first exhibit, scheduled from Nov. 22 through Jan. 30, 2014, includes students from the MTSU Department of Art and several noteworthy community artists.
Title searchers, taxpayers and other visitors can enjoy works of community art while they rifle through paperwork and wait their turn for service at the Rutherford County Property Assessor’s Office, thanks to a unique partnership between the county office and the MTSU Department of Art.
The new Murfree Gallery, named for the family of Revolutionary War hero Col. Hardy Murfree for whom the city of Murfreesboro was renamed in 1811, will formally open Friday, Nov. 22, with a special reception and art exhibit in the downtown Rutherford County Office Building, 319 N. Maple St.
The MTSU Dance Theatre is celebrating 10 years of dancing at MTSU and around the world with a special Fall Dance Concert Nov. 21-23 featuring a selection from the Dance Theatre of Tennessee and an "eclectic array of work" from campus choreographers.
“We are thrilled to foster this new partnership with DTT (the Dance Theatre of Tennessee) as they perform ‘The Waltz of the Flowers’ from Act II of the holiday favorite ‘The Nutcracker’ on opening night,” said Professor Marsha Barsky, director of the MTSU Dance Program.
MTSU's "Little Friends Helping Big Friends" food drive may need a little help hauling the ton of nonperishable food they want to deliver next Friday, Nov. 22, for the university's Student Food Pantry.
The children of Project Help, MTSU's early-intervention preschool, are teaming up with supporters all over campus and Rutherford County, along with Jones Therapy Service, to keep the food pantry's shelves stocked with supplies for hungry students.
You can learn more about a new limited-edition book, "Plowshares and Swords: Tennessee Farm Families Tell Civil War Stories," published by MTSU's Center for Historic Preservation, direct from one of the authors.
Prospective educators can learn from experts in their field when they attend a special free seminar, “What Do the Best Teachers Do?”, in MTSU’s College of Education this Wednesday, Nov. 13, from 6 to 8 p.m.
The Department of Elementary and Special Education is sponsoring the seminar in Room 160 of the College of Education Building on the MTSU campus.
Space is limited, so participants should email Dr. Zaf Khan, an associate professor of education at MTSU, at firstname.lastname@example.org now to ensure a seat at the seminar.
Student, faculty and visiting scholars will discuss how society reacts to injustices in the United States and abroad in the 22nd annual Tennessee Undergraduate Social Science Symposium at MTSU Nov. 13 and 14.
With a theme of “And Justice for All?”, the two-day research symposium inside MTSU’s James Union Building is free and open to the public. It features a Wednesday, Nov. 13, keynote address from attorney and activist Amy Bach, founder of Measures for Justice and a visiting professor at the University of Buffalo Law School.