The Beethoven Project: Stanford Philharmonia Orchestra
With Jindong Cai, music director and conductor and Jon Nakamatsu, piano, this celebration acknowledges Bing Concert Hall as the new home of the Stanford Symphony Orchestra and Stanford Philharmonia Orchestra. The program will include the performance of all nine Beethoven symphonies, as well as all five of the composer's piano concerti.
Saturday, February 2, 8 pm; Sunday, February 3, 7 pm, Bing Concert Hall, General $20, Youth under 18 $7.50, Stanford students Free
Stanford Women in Space
In the 50-year history of the NASA space program, only 45 of the 525 astronauts have been women. Seven of these women have degrees from Stanford. Join us for an extraordinary evening with Eileen Collins, Barbara Morgan, and Ellen Ochoa as they discuss their experiences in space with Stanford professor Scott Hubbard, former Director of NASA's Ames Research Center.
Monday, February 11, 7:30 pm, Cemex Auditorium, Knight Management Center, Free
Eugenides' first novel, The Virgin Suicides, was published in 1993 to great acclaim, and he has received numerous awards for his work. In 2003, Eugenides received the Pulitzer Prize for his novel, Middlesex. His most recent novel, The Marriage Plot, was a number one national bestseller and finalist for the National Book Critics Circle Award.
Monday, February 25, 8 pm, Cemex Auditorium, Zambrano Hall, Knight Management Center, Free
Docent-Led Family Tours
Special 30-minute tours depart from the main lobby every Sunday at 12:30 pm, February through June. Artworks chosen for the tour become inspiration for drop-in art-making activities in the museum's Moorman studio from 1-3 pm that same day.
Drop-In Art-Making: Ignite your imaginations
Experience new adventures in art-making every Sunday. Experiment with art materials and new techniques in studio sessions taught by professional art teachers. Sessions are free and open to all families. Stop by the Moorman Studio, open every Sunday 1-3 pm February through June, and explore new art materials and techniques.
Free Daily: Explore a World of Art - Family Guide
Pick up a printed "Music and Movement" Family Guide and explore the Asian galleries while making music, dancing, and sketching. This is ongoing daily during open hours Wednesday-Sunday.
Check out an art pack stocked with colored pencils and paper and spend family time in our galleries sketching and drawing. Take your drawings with you and start your own gallery at home! Pick up art packs in the main lobby. This is ongoing daily during open hours Wednesday-Sunday.
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Education's Digital Future: College Credentials in the Digital Future
Credentialing and accreditation are crucial features of the education system. The current credentialing system was developed as a series of independently negotiated compacts among schools sharing similar status. This system is now being challenged by changes in the political economy of US higher education.
Tuesday, February 5, 6 pm, Reception: 5 - 6 pm, 101 CERAS Learning Hall, 520 Galvez Mall, Free
Equitable Mathematics Classrooms: What Do They Look Like and Why Are They So Difficult to Achieve?
Dr. Jo Boaler is professor of Mathematics Education at Stanford and the editor of the Research Commentary Section of The Journal for Research in Mathematics Education. She is the author of seven books and numerous research articles. Her latest books, What's Math Got To Do With It? and The Elephant in the Classroom, aim to increase public understanding of the importance of mathematics and the nature of effective teaching approaches in the United States and the UK.
Monday, February 25, 12 pm, CERAS 101 Learning Hall, RSVP, Free
Pictures People Hate with Photo Editor Hal Buell
Have you seen pictures in newspapers that make you ask, "Why did they print this photograph?" Veteran photo editor Hal Buell has handled many such pictures over his long career in news photography. He will offer the audience its chance to call the shots: publish or don't publish photos from disasters and crime scenes and of other controversial subjects.
Monday, February 25, 7:30 pm, Cubberley Auditorium, School of Education, Free
Medieval Matters: The Medieval and Modern Cathedral, A Conversation with the Deans of Salisbury and Grace Cathedrals
The deans of two Anglican cathedrals, Jane Shaw of Grace Cathedral, San Francisco, and June Osborne of Salisbury Cathedral, England, will share their experiences and the wisdom they have gained as leaders of these great institutions. They will appear in conversation with KQED's Michael Krasny.
Tuesday, February 26, 7:30 pm, CEMEX Auditorium, Knight Management Center, Free
Buddhism Post-Soviet Union: Venerable Telo Tulku Rinpoche
Buddhism has been part of Russian civilization for at least the last 400 years. Then came the Bolshevik Revolution, and the rule of communism was enforced. Telo Tulku Rinpoche will give a detailed account of how Buddhism was reintroduced, revived and restored in the post-Soviet-Union period.
Wednesday, February 27, 6 pm, Levinthal Hall, Stanford Humanities Center, Free
The Power of Compassion: Venerable Telo Tulku Rinpoche
We can learn how to cultivate and apply compassion to our daily life. No matter what religious tradition or beliefs we follow, compassion is a universal tool. Telo Tulku Rinpiche will discuss finding compassion from a human rather than a Buddhist perspective, followed by advice on how to meditate and cultivate compassion.
Thursday, February 28, 7:30 pm, Sanctuary, The Circle, Old Union, Third Floor, Free
Paul Gilbert, PhD
Gilbert has published and edited 21 books, over 100 academic papers and 39 book chapters. After years of exploring the processes underpinning shame and its role in a variety of psychopathologies, Professor Gilbert's research is exploring the neurophysiology and therapeutic effectiveness of compassion focused therapy.
Thursday, February 28, 6 pm, location: TBA, Free
AUTHORS & READINGS
Conversations on Compassion with James Doty, MD, and Robert V. Taylor
Robert V. Taylor is a nationally recognized leader, author, and sought-after speaker and media commentator. He is passionate about helping individuals and organizations to realize their full human potential and impact in the world. His book, A New Way to Be Human: 7 Spiritual Pathways to Becoming Fully Alive, offers a path to an integrated life of purpose
Thursday, February 7, 6 pm, Cubberley Auditorium, School of Education
485 Lasuen Mall, Registration required, Free.
Richard Powers is the author of ten novels, including The Echo Maker, which won the National Book Award in 2006. He has received numerous honors including a MacArthur Fellowship, a Lannan Literary Award, and the James Fenimore Cooper Prize for Historical Fiction. His most recent novel is Generosity: An Enhancement, published in 2009.
Wednesday, February 13, 8 pm, Cemex Auditorium, GSB Knight Management Center, Free
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Paul Collier and Derek Byerlee will discuss Africa's food systems in 2030.
Tuesday, February 5, 3 pm, Bechtel Conference Rm., Encina Hall, Free, Please RSVP by February 4.
The Kims' Three Bodies: Dynastic Succession and its Antecedents in the DPRK
Korea's long history of monarchy means that the people of the DPRK have only known the dictatorship of the Kim family. Many American commentators mistakenly assume that when the leader dies, North Korea will be like China after Mao, but the country has actually undergone two stable leadership transitions. Its current, young leader, Kim Jong Un may be in charge for years to come.
Thursday, February 14, 4:15 pm, Bldg. 200, Rm. 307, Main Quad, Free
Semiotics of Iranian Myths
A five-series workshop in Iranian studies, conducted in Farsi. Led by artist and scholar, Bahram Beyzaie, the workshop will be based on the following topics: The Meaning of Shahnahmeh as a Social Work, Non-written Myths of pre-Shahnahmeh Period; the Creation of Mankind and After; Analytic View of the Legend of Rostam and Sohrab; and Iranian Myths in Traditional Spectacles.
Thursdays, February 21 through Tuesday, March 19, 6:30 pm, Cumming Arts Bldg., Annenberg Auditorium
City Beneath the City @ Stanford Archaeology Center
The exhibition consists of artistic displays of artifacts from San Jose's first Chinese community, the Market Street Chinatown, which was destroyed in an arson fire on May 4, 1887. Through Rene Yung's sensitive design, "City Beneath the City" explores the historical tensions that underlie today's Silicon Valley.
Friday, February 1 until Tuesday, April 30, Stanford Archaeology Center
Bldg. 500, Free
This exhibition introduces five first- year MFA students in art practice to Stanford and the arts community. The artists are: Michael Bartalos, Galen Jackson, Eleanor Oakes, Ben Peterson, and Anja Ulfeldt. A variety of methods and resources resulted in the creation of new work from the diverse and eclectic practices of the artists
Friday, February 1 until Sunday, February 10, 10 am, Thomas Welton Stanford Art Gallery, Free
Buying and Selling: Early Modern Economies of Labor, Merchandise, Services, and Shopping
European artists of the 17th- and 18th-centuries took great interest in depicting modern life, including commercial exchange and a rapidly expanding market of material goods. The 17 prints and drawings in this exhibition offer views of different types of workplaces and showcase a range of workers at their tasks.
Friday, February 1, 11 through Sunday, June 2, Cantor Arts Center, Free
More than Fifteen Minutes: Andy Warhol and Celebrity
A pop artist trained in advertising, Andy Warhol was obsessed with fame and the media. This exhibition features prints, drawings, and Polaroid photographs of Marilyn Monroe, Mao Tse Tung, Mick Jagger, and other contemporary icons.
Wednesday, February 20 through Sunday, June 30, Cantor Art Center, Free
Where Is Chopin?
Stanford music professor Jaroslaw Kapuscinski considers Polish composer Frédéric Chopin's music "the vehicle to transmit what ultimate art and beauty are." In this 31-minute, three-channel video projection, people from around the world react to Chopin's 24 Preludes Op. 28.
Wednesday, February 20 through Sunday, March 3, Cantor Art Center, Free
Accompanying Talk By Jaroslaw Kapuscinski
Thursday, February 21, 5:30 pm, Cantor Arts Center, Free
Theravada Buddhist Arts of Mainland Southeast Asia
This two-part seminar introduces participants to the Buddhist arts and architecture of Laos, and in particular, the mural paintings, textiles, and ephemeral ritual arts of Luang Prabang. The second part of the seminar will address the role Theravada (and Socially Engaged Buddhism) plays in the contemporary arts of Southeast Asia.
Saturday, February 2, 1 pm, Annenberg Auditorium, Cummings Art Bldg., Free
Art Focus Lecture: Netherlandish and Dutch Masters: 1550-1670
Three artists from what we now call the Netherlands and Low Countries have left unforgettable legacies. Bruegel, Rembrandt, and Vermeer uniquely bring to life an era we understand better because of their art.
Wednesdays, February 6 - 20, Cantor Arts Center, 4:15 pm., advance reservations requested; $75 members, $90 non-members
Roundtable on Islamic Art
Join a roundtable discussion on the Islamic art on display at the Cantor Arts Center. Discussion will include Iftikhar Dadi (Cornell University)andNada Shabout (University of North Texas).
Thursday, February 7, 5:30 pm, Cantor Arts Center, Free
Art Focus Lecture - Panel: The Art of Glass
Get an insider's perspective on art glass with this expert panel of glass collectors and artists. Topics will include the changing approach to glass making and collecting, how technology is advancing the art, seminal moments in the studio glass movement, and getting started as a collector.
Wednesday, February 27, 4:15 pm, Cantor Arts Center, advance reservations requested; $25 -$30
FAMILY ACTIVITIES & PARENTING RESOURCES
Your Child's Health University
A series of programs and classes designed to enhance the lives of parents and children.
- Before the Birth classes for expectant families
- After the Birth classes for parents and caregivers of infants and young Children
- Kohl's Child Safety and Outreach Program
- Classes and seminars for Preteens, Teens, and Their Parents
- Parent Education Programs
- Pediatric Weight Control Program
- Community Health Events and Conferences
- Online Video Library with podcasts of past lectures & seminars
This two-hour lecture seminar includes orientation to successful breast-feeding, tips on dealing with the challenges of the early weeks, how both partners can participate in feeding the baby, pumping and storage of breast milk and more.
February 14, 7 pm, $60, Seats are limited.
Heart to Heart: A Seminar on Growing Up
This informative, humorous and lively discussion of puberty, the opposite sex and growing up sets parents and their pre-teens on a straight course for talking with one another on these very important topics. Multiple dates available, $75.
YOUTH SUMMER PROGRAMS
Stanford Summer Session
During Stanford Summer Session, courses are offered for high school, undergraduate, and graduate students. Students can earn Stanford credit and a transcript for courses taken, experience college life and the Stanford tradition, and develop confidence and vision for their future. Click here for more information.
| CLASSES FOR ADULTS
Continuing Studies is pleased to offer the community more than 40 free or inexpensive public programs and special events every year. Events include evening readings, lectures, and performances as well as weekend workshops and symposiums, and cover a broad range of subject areas from current events to the creative arts.
The goals of this three-day conference are to bring together engineers, scientists and managers involved in geothermal reservoir studies and developments; provide a forum for the exchange of ideas on the exploration, development and use of geothermal resources; and to enable prompt and open reporting of progress. We strongly encourage all scientists and engineers involved in geothermal reservoir technology to attend the workshop.
Monday, February 11- Wednesday, February 13, 8 am, Frances C. Arrillaga Alumni Center, Free
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Weekend Tour: Introducing the Cantor Arts Center
These docent-led tours feature a sampling of objects from various eras and cultures. Saturdays and Sundays, 1 pm, Cantor Arts Center, meet in the main lobby; tours do not require a reservation. Call 650-723-3469 for large groups, Free
Sunday Tour: Outdoors Sculpture Walk
Explore the Stanford campus and its extensive outdoor collection of 20th-century sculpture.
The first Sunday of each month at 2 pm starting February 3; meets at the entrance to the Main Quad, rain or shine; tours do not require a reservation. Call 650-723-3469 to arrange private tours for large groups, Free
Sunday Tour: Papua New Guinea Sculpture Garden
Created on-site at Stanford by artists from Papua New Guinea, the garden contains wood and stone carvings of people, animals, and magical beings that illustrate clan stories and creation myths.
Third Sunday of the month, February 17, 2 pm until Sunday, December 15;
meet at the corner of the Papua New Guinea Sculpture Garden; tours do not require a reservation. Call 650-723-3469 to arrange private tours for large groups.
To send feedback or suggestions, please email
This 16-member jazz ensemble made up of some of the Bay Area's top professional musicians, who play a veritable children's zoo of instruments. The great 20th-century composer Raymond Scott composed much of the group's repertoire.
Friday, February 1, 7:30 pm, Oak Lounge, Tresidder Student Union (2nd Floor), Free
Cappella Romana: From Constantinople to California
With a sound "like jeweled light flooding the space" (Los Angeles Times),Cappella Romana is a Northwest-based vocal ensemble that combines deep musicality and innovative scholarship in its exploration of the musical traditions of the Christian East and West, from the medieval to the contemporary.
Friday, February 1, 8 pm, Bing Concert Hall, General $34, Youth under 18 $17,
Stanford students $10
Philharmonia Baroque Orchestra - Program 2: Quintessence of Classical Style
The two composers who most clearly defined the style we know as "Classical" are Haydn and Mozart, and this concert will put their prodigious compositional gifts on display.
Wednesday, February 13, 8 pm, Bing Concert Hall, General $25-$95, Youth under 18 $12.50-$47.50, Stanford students $10
2013 Stanford Pan-Asian Music Festival
This Festival wi
ll showcase the China National Orchestra (CNO), a 90-member-strong ensemble of musicians performing on Chinese instruments.The CNO will work with the Stanford Chinese Music Ensemble and with other ensembles from around the Bay Area. Academic lectures and discussions related to Chinese music and culture will also be presented. The visit falls during the Chinese New Year, so it will be the first Chinese New Year's Eve concert to be held in Bing Concert Hall, welcoming in the Year of the Snake.
Multiple dates, See below for more information.
To view the calendar of Athletics events for February, click here
Join Stanford Women's Basketball in the fight against breast cancer by attending their annual Pink Game on Sunday, February 10 at 2:00 p.m. vs. Arizona State.
February 10, 2013, 2 pm, Maples Pavilion, General admission tickets are just $5 when you use promo code "PINK" online or by calling 800-STANFORD; click here for tickets.
Sign up for Team Cardinal, Stanford Athletics' official Kids Club for youth 8th grade and younger. Team Cardinal membership registration for the 2013 season will close on February 15. Sign up today and receive admission to all remaining women's basketball and baseball games, an official Team Cardinal T-shirt, membership card, monthly newsletters and more!
Through February 15, $35, To register click here.
Stanford Softball Post-Game Autographs
The Stanford Softball team is kicking off its 2013 season by hosting their first post-game autograph session of the year! Come out to Boyd & Jill Smith Family Stadium to enjoy the game versus UC Davis, meet the team, and get autographs. Autographs will take place post-game.
Sunday, February 17, 2:30 pm, Boyd & Jill Smith Family Stadium, Free
Need the latest news and views on Stanford Athletics? Visit gostanford.com or sign up for The Weekly Axe, Stanford Athletics' official e-newsletter distributed every Monday during the academic year.
HEALTH & WELLNESS
According to recent research, one of the biggest predictors for health, happiness and well being is social ties. In this workshop, we'll learn the elements of good conversation as well as how to build more community and concern for the common good, creating a more collaborative, caring culture.
Thursday, February 28, 6:30 pm, Li Ka Shing Learning Ctr., Rm 205/206, $50
Since 1983, HIP has continued the mission of providing health promotion and preventive medicine solutions for Stanford and the community at large to create sustainable healthy lifestyle changes.
Click here to find more offerings or register for the classes below. Space is limited.
Yoga on the Labyrinth
Rejuvenate the body, mind and spirit as we perform sacred gestures in the sacred space of Memorial Church on the labyrinth. Yoga instructor Rebecca Snowball will lead this event.
Thursday, February 28, 5:30 pm, Memorial Church, Free
Stanford Breakfast Briefing: Virtual Reality-How to Leverage the Changing Landscape of Technology
Jeremy Bailenson, Associate Professor and Director, Stanford University Virtual Human Interaction Lab, investigates the phenomenon of digital human representation. He explores
the psychology and technology of virtual reality as well as the future intersection of virtual reality and enterprise.
Wednesday, February 13, 7:30 am Breakfast, 8 am session, Stanford Faculty Club, General $60, Stanford faculty, staff, alumni and students $55
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New Films from New Kazakhstan: The
Somewhat of a Kazakh version of Pushkin's "The Stationmaster," this film showcases the beauty of Almaty and the Kazakh steppe, and the new life of the railway in the mid-1990s.
Tuesday, February 5, 7 pm, Bldg. 370, Rm. 370, Free
Sustainable Agriculture: American Meat Film Screening and Panel Discussion
Join the Stanford Farm Project and Appetite for Change for a screening of American Meat with director Graham Meriwether. This is a pro-farmer documentary about chicken, cattle and hog production in the U.S. The screening will be followed by a panel discussion on current farming practices and future sustainability.
Thursday, February 7, 6 pm, Annenberg Auditorium, Free,
New Films from New Kazakhstan: Zhylama (Don't Cry)
This documentary follows well-known opera singer, Maira Mukhametkyzy, as she returns to her native village where she meets a seven-year girl with tuberculosis. As she seeks money to pay for medical care, she discovers a new function for her formidable voice.
Tuesday, February 19, 7 pm, Bldg. 370, Rm. 370, Free
|RELIGION & SPIRITUAL LIFE |
University Public Worship: Science & Religion Sunday
A service featuring Rev. Scotty McLennan, Dean for Religious Life and Professor Bill Durham in a conversation titled "Science and Religion: A Dialogue Sermon" in honor of Science and Religion Sunday, a day set aside to recognize that the timeless truths of the Bible and the discoveries of modern science can comfortably coexist.
Sunday, February 3, 10 am, Memorial Church, Free.
What Matters to Me & Why: Steve Weitzman
This presentation and discussion series encourages reflection within the Stanford community on matters of personal values, beliefs, and motivations. Steven P. Weitzman is the Daniel E. Koshland Professor of Jewish Culture and Religion in the Department of Religious Studies and Director of the Taube Center for Jewish Studies.
Wednesday, February 6, noon, Center for Inter-Religious Community, Learning and Experiences, Common Rm. (Old Union 3rd floor), Free
Ash Wednesday Service with Imposition of Ashes
Please join us for this annual interdenominational Ash Wednesday service, featuring a short reflection, prayers, readings, hymns and organ, blessing with ashes and a ritual of repentance as we begin the holy season of Lent.
Wednesday, February 13, noon, Memorial Church, Free
A Community of the Heart: An Evening with Coleman Barks and Martin Shaw
Join us for a special evening with poet Coleman Barks and storyteller Martin Shaw to explore the playfulness and intensity of the heart. Focusing particularly on Rumi, the evening will feature poetry, myth, jokes, and lively conversation about the place where language and feeling combine.
Friday, February 15, 7:30 pm, Memorial Church, Free
What Matters to Me & Why: Karen Biestman
This presentation and discussion series encourages reflection within the Stanford community on matters of personal values, beliefs, and motivations. Karen Biestman is Associate Dean and Director of the Native American Community Center.
Wednesday, February 27, noon, Center for Inter-Religious Community, Learning and Experiences, Common Rm. (Old Union 3rd floor), Free
Compline - An Evening Service of Song
A reflective 30-minute service of hymns and chant sung in the tranquil candlelit ambiance of Memorial Church.
Sundays, 9 pm, Stanford Memorial Church
Charter Auxiliary Rummage Sale
These very popular sales are held monthly and benefit uncompensated care at Lucile Packard Children's Hospital. All types of clothing, books, house wares, antiques, art, small furniture, linens, toys, shoes, and collectibles and more will be on sale. Cash only, please. No checks or credit cards.
Friday, February 15, 11 am - 2 pm; Saturday, February 16, 9 am -1 pm,
1228 Douglas Avenue, Redwood City, Free, For information, call 650-497-8332 or email.
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2013 Stanford Pan-Asian Music Festival
This Festival will showcase the China National Orchestra (CNO), a 90-member-strong ensemble of musicians performing on Chinese instruments. The CNO will work with the Stanford Chinese Music Ensemble and with other ensembles from around the Bay Area. Academic lectures and discussions related to Chinese music and culture will also be presented. The visit falls during the Chinese New Year, so it will be the first Chinese New Year's Eve concert to be held in Bing Concert Hall, welcoming in the Year of the Snake. Purchase tickets click here.
Masters and Masterpieces
China National Orchestra, featuring virtuoso masters of traditional Chinese and Chinese minority musical instruments.
Friday, February 8, 8 pm, Pre-concert discussion at 7 pm: "The Relationship between Poetry and Music in Chinese Tradition," Bing Concert Hall, $10 - $30
Informal Family Concert: China National Orchestra Open Rehearsal
Enjoy this informal family concert given for Stanford Bing Nursery School. Children of all ages are invited to attend.
Saturday, February 9, 3 pm, Bing Concert Hall, General $10, Bing Nursery School community $8
Chinese New Year's Concert by the China National Orchestra
A Chinese New Year's Eve concert with concertos and orchestral works on traditional Chinese instruments to celebrate the Year of the Snake. Pre-concert discussion at 7 pm: "Music Serves the People."
Saturday, February 9, 8 pm, Bing Concert Hall, General $30, Students $20, Students with Stanford ID $10, To purchase tickets by phone, call (650) 725-3787.
Pre-concert Talk: Music Serves the People
Dr. Barbara Mittler, Professor at the University of Heidelberg.
Saturday, February 9, 2013, 7 pm, Bing Concert Hall, Free
Chinese Music, Arts, and Performance: The Revival of Chinese Culture- Panel Discussion and Demonstration
This panel of four speakers will discuss the social, aesthetic, and international role of Chinese music, art, literature, and culture, and musicians of the orchestra will demonstrate their instruments during the symposium. Lunch will be provided for participants and the audience.
Saturday, February 9, 11 am -1:30 pm, Gunn Atrium, Bing Concert Hall, Free, RSVP is required: firstname.lastname@example.org
Traditional and Monastic Music in Tibet: Workshop and Demonstration
Professor Jiayong Qunpei of China's Minzu (Minority Nationalities) University will discuss music from Tibet. Reshi Tsering Tan, a popular Tibetan recording artist, will share his experience as founder of the Shangri-La Folk Music Preservation Association, a non-profit organization devoted to making field recordings of traditional Tibetan music. Tibetan musicians will demonstrate Tibetan music.
Sunday, February 10, 2 pm, Campbell Recital Hall, Free
For more information about these events, click here.
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Department of Environmental Earth System Science Lectures
James Jones, Professor, Department of Anthropology, Stanford Dynamics, Princeton University
Wednesday, February 6, 12:15 pm, Y2E2, Rm.111, Free
Kristie Boering, Professor, Chemistry & Earth and Planetary Science, University of California, Berkeley
Wednesday, February 13, 12:15 pm, Y2E2, Rm. 111, Free
Sally Thompson, Professor, Civil and Environmental Engineering, University of California, Berkeley
Wednesday, February 20, 12:15 pm, Y2E2 Rm.111, Free
Kate Maher, Professor, Geological and Environmental Sciences, Stanford University
Wednesday, February 27, 12:15 pm, Y2E2, Rm. 111, Free
Aerosol Research within the IMPROVE Network at National Parks in the US
Ann Dillner, Crocker Nuclear Laboratory, University of California, Davis
Friday, February 8, 12:15 pm, Y2E2, 473 Via Ortega, Rm. 111, Free
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|MORE STANFORD RESOURCES |
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