The Land Provides: Iowa's Culinary Heritage Kiddo Cooking Class
Thursdays, 3 - 5 p.m.
This event takes place at Public Space One, 120 N. Dubuque Street. $5 suggested donation per participant.
Upcoming classes are:
May 21: Czech Kolaches and tea with Rachel Wobeter
June 11: Native American Foodways, What Poweshiek Ate
July 9: German Spice Cookies
July 30: Danish Ebleskiver
The Land Provides: Iowa's Culinary Heritage
Now through August 1, 2015
Hanson Humanities Gallery
Take a bite of the colorful and flavorful world of food that Iowans grew, prepared, and enjoyed during our state's early years. Through the stories of Iowa immigrants, migrants, and families, The Land Provides explores Iowa's rich culinary history, various agriculture techniques, and the people who brought the earth's bounty from farm and garden to table. Integral to life, food was flavored with tradition, spiced with new ingredients and techniques, and served with Iowa love.
Iowa Law: Oldest Law School West of the Mississippi
Now through August 1, 2015
Keyes Gallery for Arts, Humanities, and Sciences
In 1865, the Iowa Law School opened in Des Moines with the goal of educating Iowa's first generation of lawyers. Three years later, it moved to Iowa City and became part of the University of Iowa. This exhibit follows the history of the program, from famous firsts to the promise of the future. See how the curriculum has evolved over the past 150 years, and try your hand at sample questions from the bar exam. This exhibition also features eight juridical prints by French artist Honoré Daumier, on loan from the University of Iowa Museum of Art. Join the College of Law as it celebrates this sesquicentennial, and follow the landmark events that transformed the department into one of the most respected law schools in the country.a>
Unfinished Business: The Arts of the New Arab Revolutions
Now through May 15, 2015.
Second Floor Rotunda
In 2011, Arabic-speaking people from Morocco to the Gulf states took to the streets in unprecedented protests, demanding the removal of entrenched despotic regimes and destroying Western assumptions about the inherent incompatibility of Arab cultures with the values of accountability, transparency, and democracy. In the face of brutality and repression, Arab protesters, activists, and artists reclaimed their dignity, proclaimed solidarity, and a channeled common voice through the arts of revolutionóboth visual and performative. Drawing from the collections of the UI Libraries, Unfinished Business explores the role of revolutionary art in the continuing transformation of Arab political activism and emergence of new waves of civil protest.