This should be of interest to readers of my blog within driving distance of Butler University. As you’ll recall, last year I was involved in this series focused on the theme for the year of “Religion, Refugees, and Migration.” This year the series will be coordinated by my colleague Brent Hege. Here are more details, courtesy of our Center for Faith and Vocation:
Dear friends and community partners,
The Butler University Center for Faith and Vocation would like to invite you to a four-part series of free and public lectures that are part of the Butler Seminar on Religion and Global Affairs, this year focusing on the theme “Sacred Places: Intersections of Religion and Ecology.” [An online version of the full brochure that shows the specifics of each event, including brief bios of keynote speakers and respondents…can also be found on our website here.]
The basic details are as follows:Non-Theistic Perspectives on the Environment: Buddhist and Jain Ecologies
The Places that Move Us: Ecological Vocations
Tuesday, September 25, 2018 – 7:00 pm in the Schrott Center for the Arts, Butler University
Tuesday, October 30, 2018 – 7:00 pm in the Fairview Common Room, Butler University
Global Religious Perspectives on Climate Change
Monday, January 28, 2019 – 7:00 pm in the Schrott Center for the Arts
Greening Indiana: Theologies and Ethics of Sustainability
Monday, March 4, 2019 – 7:00 pm in the Schrott Center for the Arts
Please take a look at the details at the website above and if you have any questions, feel free to reach out to Daniel Meyers, the Director of Butler’s Center for Faith and Vocation, at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Butler University’s Center for Faith and Vocation is producing this series with collaboration from the Philosophy, Religion, and Classics Department, Global and Historical Studies, and Grace Unlimited.
We hope you will be able to attend and be enriched by the academic and public discourse the Butler Seminar on Religion and Global Affairs has strived to foster in our community for over 20 years.
Daniel Meyers, M.Div.
Center for Faith and Vocation