April 30, cream city Live!

April 30, cream city Live!

presented by //cream city review// featuring poetry, fiction, and non-fiction readings by Jeffrey Allen, Roberto Harrison, and Duriel E. Harris.

May 1, Department of Mathematical Sciences Colloquium

May 1, Department of Mathematical Sciences Colloquium

“Robustness of Poisson-Boltzmann Binding Free Energies” presented by Dr. Marcia Fenley from Florida State University

May 1, Neuroscience Colloquium: Dual cortical processing streams in audition

“Dual cortical processing streams in audition”

See the art, be the art Saturday at Kenilworth Open Studios

See the art, be the art Saturday at Kenilworth Open Studios

Make a movie, enjoy Shakespeare, or see a dance premiere at Kenilworth Open Studios – the Peck School of the Arts’ annual celebration in UWM’s 500,000-square-foot industrial artist studio.

April 27, UWM’s 2nd Annual International Dessert Competition

Come and watch UWM students compete in the 2nd Annual International Dessert Competition. Individuals and teams will be judged by local professionals.

April 26, Inventing the Latin Kingdom: Art and Architecture during the Crusades

Lisa Mahoney, DePaul University, discusses material culture that played the most important role in the invention of the Latin Kingdom of Jerusalem.

April 13, In Search of the Sacred Book: Religion and the Novel in Gabriel García Márquez’s One Hundred Years of Solitude

A lecture honoring Gabriel García Márquez one year after his passing, presented by Aníbal González-Pérez, Yale University.

April 15, Artists Now! – Souther Salazar: Half Imagined/Half Remembered

Through mixed media, found objects and layers of assemblage, Salazar’s work evokes the wonders and imagination that many of us abandoned in childhood.

April 20, Center for Jewish Studies Lecture

Rachel Baum from the Department of Foreign Languages and Literature considers important trends in Holocaust education.

Clues to a city’s health may be found in its sewage

Clues to a city’s health may be found in its sewage

UWM research suggests that sampling a city’s sewage can tell scientists a great deal about its residents – and may someday lead to improvements in public health.