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Online summer classes announced

Online summer classes announced

Posted on 10 March 2015 by eestes@tusculum.edu

Tusculum College will be offering a number of classes online this summer to give students more options in meeting degree requirements.  Please see the informational material below for a list of classes.

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Seniors part of effort to leave legacy through Graduates Give Back Campaign

Seniors part of effort to leave legacy through Graduates Give Back Campaign

Posted on 10 March 2015 by eestes@tusculum.edu

Each year, the graduating class undertakes a special fundraising effort to leave a legacy gift to Tusculum College. The 2015 Graduates Give Back Campaign is designed to honor graduating seniors during their final year at Tusculum and establish a lasting tribute to their accomplishments. In the past, the Graduate Gift Campaign has been instrumental in raising money for special gifts that fund worthwhile projects and physical enhancements that otherwise would not have been possible.

This year, the focus of the 2015 Graduates Give Back Campaign is a scholarship for future students. Gifts from the class of 2015, combined with contributions from this year’s Golden Pioneers (the class of 1965) and the 25th year reunion (the class of 1990), will help provide a scholarship to future students for years to come. Scholarships make college accessible and affordable, especially in the face of diminishing federal aid for hundreds of Tusculum students. Their contribution to scholarships makes this possible!

Gifts from parents of seniors wishing to honor their students’ achievements are welcomed to the 2015 Graduates Give Back Campaign. For a parent of a Tusculum student, the 2015 Graduates Give Back Campaign can be a generous tribute to that student’s college experience and achievements.  For the College, it is a tremendous acknowledgement of success of the students, the College, the community, and, yes, parents . It is a sign that all  together have nurtured and nourished a new group of young people who are educated and enthusiastic, caring and competent. They are ready for life ahead.

If you have any questions about the 2015 Graduates Give Back Campaign, please contact Nicole Wagner, Coordinator of the Tusculum Fund, at 423.636.7303 or nwagner@tusculum.edu.

Help your child leave their legacy and put Pioneers First today!

During the May 2014 commencement ceremony, graduating senior Addie Hancock of Mooresburg, center, and Cliff Ott, a member of the Class of 1964, present their combined class gift to Dr. Nancy B. Moody.

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Pioneer Club events in softball, lacrosse and tennis scheduled

Pioneer Club events in softball, lacrosse and tennis scheduled

Posted on 10 March 2015 by eestes@tusculum.edu

The Pioneer Club will be celebrating Tusculum spring sports with three upcoming events.

Lacrosse will be the focus of a Pioneer Club event Saturday, March 21. The event is scheduled from noon until 3 p.m. at Pioneer Field. The President’s Box will be open from noon to the end of the men’s game for members of the Pioneer Club.

March will hopefully go out like a lamb  for the Pioneer tennis teams. A Pioneer Club event is scheduled from noon to 1 p.m. on Tuesday, March 31, next to the tennis courts. The matches will begin at 1 p.m.

A softball event has been scheduled for Saturday, April 11. The event will be from 1 – 2 p.m. next to the Red Edmonds Field. The game will begin at 2 p.m. This event had been originally scheduled for March 14.

The Pioneer Club helps provide annual scholarship funds for more than 300 Tusculum College student-athletes.  Gifts to the Pioneer Club provides scholarships and program support to enable the Pioneers to excel in the classroom and find success on the field, court, or course of competition.  Tusculum College’s Athletic Program has been built on a solid foundation of support from alumni, parents, and friends.  To join, please call 423-636-7303 or email bcantrell@tusculum.edu.

Admission to each of the March Pioneer Club events is $10. No admission fee for Mountaineer level and above Pioneer Club members. Please RSVP by calling 423.636.7303.

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Mark your calendars for these upcoming family events on campus

Mark your calendars for these upcoming family events on campus

Posted on 10 March 2015 by eestes@tusculum.edu

-Pack the Park for Education May 2 Mark your calendars to join the Tusculum community for an afternoon of family fun with live music, games and children’s activities prior to the Tusculum College Pioneer baseball game against Bluefield State. Fireworks will follow the game.
- Commencement Saturday May 9 Celebrate with the graduates who have reached a milestone in their academic journey.
-Homecoming October 9-10Join alumni and students in the annual Homecoming festivities.
- Family Weekend November 6-7 It is not too early to make plans to enjoy a weekend on the Tusculum campus as our special guests.

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Old Oak Festival returns to Tusculum College April 17-19

Old Oak Festival returns to Tusculum College April 17-19

Posted on 27 February 2015 by eestes@tusculum.edu

The Old Oak Festival will feature a variety of craft vendors along with musical entertainment, theater, art exhibits, poetry readings and activities for children of all ages.

The Old Oak Festival is returning to the Tusculum College campus April 17-19.

The arts and music festival will span across three days and will feature something for everyone, including crafts, music, art, theater, storytelling and area authors, as well as gallery and museum exhibits.

“I would describe this year’s Old Oak Festival to be bigger and better than last year,” said David Price, director of music at Tusculum College and festival coordinator. “There will be arts on every level and something to interest everyone.”

In addition to artist vendors and music performances throughout the day on Friday and Saturday, there will be three performances during the festival of “5X10,” presented by Tusculum students under the direction of Wayne Thomas, the interim dean of the arts and sciences, Frank Mengel, arts outreach technical director and instructor, and Brian Ricker, arts outreach and assistant.

Performances will be held in the Behan Arena Theatre in the Annie Hogan Byrd Fine Arts Center. Show times are Friday and Saturday at 7 p.m. and Sunday at 2 p.m.

The college’s Allison Gallery will be open throughout the weekend, featuring a faculty and family spotlight exhibition by Deborah Bryan.

The festival is being coordinated by a committee of college and community representatives who are working to promote arts and music in the East Tennessee region.

“We are expecting a wide variety of artists, including painters, craftsmen and sculptors, whose work will be available for purchase. Arts will include pottery, woodcrafts and folk art,” said Price. Demonstrations will also be conducted on pottery, blacksmithing and cooking.

There are limited spaces still available for artisan and crafter booths. Deadline for reserving a booth is April 8, 2015, or until all spaces are filled.

Throughout the weekend on stage, the festival will present the sounds of the region, with a wide variety of music from bluegrass to jazz to local vocalists and musicians.

Both the President Andrew Johnson Museum and Library and the Doak House Museum will be open to visitors during the festival and will have special activities planned for adults and children from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Friday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Saturday and 1-4 p.m. on Sunday.

The Doak House Museum will sponsor a batik workshop during the three days of the festival. Participants will learn how to make stunning designs on natural fiber cloth using the wax-resist dyeing method. Reservations and advance deposits are required. The workshop will be held in the heart of the festival on the main campus. Reservation and deposit are required. Contact Leah Walker at 423-636-8554 or lwalker@tusculum.edu for reservations and more information.

Fiddlin’ Carson Peter’s Band and the Old Time Travelers, a duo from Chattanooga Tennessee, will perform on the Doak House lawn on the Saturday of the festival. Picnic tables are available to the public to bring a lunch, tour the museum and hear great bluegrass and old-time music. Performance times will be announced at a later date.

For the length of the festival only, the museum will open its collections storage to display never before exhibited Appalachian chairs and other furnishings, titled “Sittin’ Pretty: Selections from the Doak House Furniture Collection.” Admission is free and donations are appreciated.

The President Andrew Johnson Museum and Library will sponsor a 19th Century Toys and Games booth in the children’s area. Come and play with traditional folk toys and make-and-take your very own toy as a souvenir.

From 9 a.m. until 5 p.m., the President Andrew Johnson Museum and Library will feature the “Reaper: Nettie Fowler McCormick and the Machine that Built Tusculum College” exhibit. This exhibit explores the changes wrought by the mechanical harvest and explores the context through which Mrs. McCormick viewed her philanthropic mission.”

The festival will feature children’s activities on Saturday from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. and again on Sunday from noon to 5 p.m. There will be storytelling performances on stage and around the festival grounds.

The Walnut Ridge llamas, previous favorites of the festival, will visit the Tusculum College campus over the weekend.

Throughout the weekend, there will be everything from bed racing to surprise performances to craft workshops.

Food selection will include festival favorites, such as homemade strawberry shortcake, Philly cheese steak, and Mennonite doughnuts. Music and food will be available until 9 p.m. on Friday and Saturday and until 4 p.m. on Sunday.

There is no fee to attend the festival. Art vendor hours will be Friday from noon until 6 p.m., Saturday from 9 a.m. until 6 p.m. and Sunday from 10 a.m. until 4 p.m. For more information, contact Price at 423-636-7303.

Coolers and alcohol are prohibited during the festival.

For updates and more information, visit the website at www.oldoakfestival.org or on Facebook at www.facebook/OldOakFestival.

 

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Theatre-at-Tusculum to present comedic musical revue ‘How to Eat Like a Child’

Theatre-at-Tusculum to present comedic musical revue ‘How to Eat Like a Child’

Posted on 20 February 2015 by eestes@tusculum.edu

Practicing the scene “how to stay home from school” from the upcoming Theatre-at-Tusculum production of “How to Eat Like a Child” are, from left, Emma Beddingfield, Reagan Bunch and Allie Shelton.

Theatre-at-Tusculum and Actors Coming Together will invite audiences to revisit their childhood in the production of the musical comedy, “How Eat Like a Child (And Other Lessons in NOT Being a Grown-Up)” during the weekends of Feb. 27-March 1 and March 5-8.

The musical will be performed at 7 p.m. on Feb. 27-28 and March 5-7 in the Behan Arena Theatre (lower level side entrance) of the Annie Hogan Byrd Fine Arts Building. Sunday matinees are scheduled at 2 p.m. on March 1 and 8.

Director Marilyn duBrisk has assembled a cast of 28 talented young people for a hilarious musical romp through the joys and sorrows of childhood. Lessons in such subjects as how to beg for a dog, how to act after being sent to your room, how to laugh hysterically, and of course, how to eat like a child are presented in a series of fast-paced vignettes that should delight and amuse both the young and the young at heart.

“How to Eat Like a Child” is based on the book of the same by Delia Ephron and has been adapted for the stage with book by Ephron, Judith Kahan and John Forster, who also wrote the music and lyrics. The musical version was originally produced as a NBC prime time television special in 1981 starring Dick Van Dyke.

The stage production has been called a “musical revue for children that can also be enjoyed by adults [with] a charming and witty score” by Backstage magazine. “Applause, applause, applause!” wrote Steve Allen and the Hollywood Reporter called it “delightfully clever.” TV Guide praised the show’s Broadway-style songs and imaginative script.”

Assisting duBrisk in bringing this production to the stage are assistant director Brian Ricker, vocal director Angie Clendenon and choreographer Kim Berry. Costume creation is under the direction of Barbara Holt, and the stage and lighting design is by Frank Mengel. Pianist Christopher Beste will provide musical accompaniment.

Admission for the performance is $12 for adults, $10 for seniors 60 and over and $5 for children. For ticket information or reservations, please contact Jennifer Hollowell, Arts Outreach coordinator, at 423-798-1620 or by email at jhollowell@tusculum.edu.

“How to Eat Like a Child” features a series of fast-paced vignettes about the joys and sorrows of childhood including “how to ride in a car,” featuring Dawson Ottinger, Emma Waddell and Jorja Ward, front row from left, and Jade Ward, Victoria Oliver and Dawson McGill, back row from left.

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Hutchinson recognized as ‘Student of the Block’ for Block Five

Hutchinson recognized as ‘Student of the Block’ for Block Five

Posted on 13 February 2015 by eestes@tusculum.edu

Kate Hutchinson, left, accepts the “Student of the Block” award from Daniel Green, senior student life coordinator in the Office of Student Affairs at Tusculum.

Kate Hutchinson, from Calhoun, Ga., has been recognized as “Student of the Block” for Block Five at Tusculum College.

The senior pre-medicine major was recognized Wednesday, Feb. 11, during halftime of the women’s basketball game. The “Student of the Block Award” is presented by the Tusculum Office of Student Affairs and was established to recognize individuals who excel in their academic endeavors, campus involvement and/or athletic performance. The award is selected from nominations made by faculty and staff members. Plaques telling about the honorees are displayed in the Niswonger Commons and other campus buildings.

Hutchinson exemplifies the true meaning of the term “student athlete,” excelling in both the classroom and on the tennis court as a member of the Women’s Tennis Team.

She has maintained a 3.77 grade point average in her major and is a member of the Tusculum Chapter of the National Honor Society. Only the top 10 percent of juniors and seniors are invited to join the honor society. She has been recently accepted into medical school at Edward Virginia College of Osteopathic Medicine.

In addition, she is a member of the President’s Society, a select group of students who serve as ambassadors for the college. She is also a member of the college’s Science Club, the Pioneer Student Athlete Advisory Council and the Greene County Humane Society.

On the tennis court, she has earned an Intercollegiate Tennis Association Scholar Athlete distinction and a 2013-14 All-South Atlantic Conference Honorable Mention after posting a 19-3 singles match record. She opened her collegiate career winning her first 11 singles matches. She has also been Tusculum’s No.1 flight player.

She has participated in various community service projects including fundraisers for the Make-A-Wish Foundation and Habitat for Humanity.

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Fill out FAFSA forms by March 1 to be eligible for maximum in financial aid

Fill out FAFSA forms by March 1 to be eligible for maximum in financial aid

Posted on 12 February 2015 by eestes@tusculum.edu

It is that time of the year again. Not only is the income tax deadline looming, but the financial aid deadlines are quickly approaching.

Students and families are encouraged to file their FAFSA as soon as possible to obtain the maximum amount of financial aid for which they are eligible.

To fill out the FAFSA form, please have your tax return or latest W-2 readily available.

If you have any questions or need some assistance with the FAFSA, please contact the Office of Financial Aid at  financialaid@tusculum.edu.

 

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New trees added to Greeneville campus

New trees added to Greeneville campus

Posted on 09 February 2015 by srichey@tusculum.edu

Have you noticed the newest addition to the College? There are now new trees planted across the Tusculum College campus. A recent donor, who frequently donates to the college, chose to provide funds for the trees. According to Cody Greene, director of advancement services for the Office of Institutional Advancement, an anonymous donor provided restricted funding for new trees on campus. “We planted a total of 76 trees, that were approximately 7-9 feet tall,” said David Martin, director of facilities. The species of trees varied based on where they were planted on campus, he added. These new trees are in a variety of places around the Indoor Practice Facility parking area, the softball field and the apartments. Martin said the trees should start to be more developed by the spring time.

 

 

By Ashley Bell, senior journalism and professional writing major from Nashville, Tenn.

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‘Student of the Block’ recipients honored

‘Student of the Block’ recipients honored

Posted on 30 January 2015 by eestes@tusculum.edu

Recipients of the “Student of the Block” award for the fall 2014 semester were recognized Wednesday during the halftime of the women’s basketball game.

The honorees included David Cooper for Block One, Monica Smith for Block Two, Ryan Barker for Block Three and Joseph Elphingstone for Block Four.

The “Student of the Block Award” is presented by the Tusculum Office of Student Affairs and was established to recognize individuals who excel in their academic endeavors, campus involvement and/or athletic performance. The award is selected from nominations made by faculty and staff members. Plaques telling about the honorees are displayed in the Niswonger Commons and other campus buildings.

David Cooper

David Cooper, left, accepts his "Student of the Block" plaque from Daniel Green, senior student life coordinator in the Office of Student Affairs.

A senior majoring in biology, Cooper has a perfect 4.0 cumulative grade point average. His academic excellence has earned him a number of accolades. He was named the 2014 South Atlantic Conference (SAC) Men’s Cross Country Scholar Athlete of the Year. He is a member of the Tusculum chapter of the Alpha Chi National Honor Society, for which only the top 10 percent of juniors and seniors are eligible. Cooper is a two-time selection to the Capital One Academic All-America® Men’s Cross Country/Track and Field Team selection. He has also been named each year to the Tusculum President’s List, the college’s Dean’s List and the SAC Commissioner’s Honor Roll.

On campus, Cooper, who is from Greeneville, is a resident assistant and has served in the President’s Society, a select group of students who act as ambassadors for the College. He has also served on the Tusculum Athletic Judicial Board and volunteered at the Greene County YMCA and the Greene County Human Society.

Cooper has served as a four-year team captain of the men’s cross country team and has completed one of the finest running careers in Tusculum history. He owns 10 of the top 25 running times in program history, including two of the top 10. He is a three-time All-SAC selection, earning first team honors in 2012. In 2011, he was named to the SAC All-Freshman Team.

Monica Smith

Monica Smith, right, is presented the Student of the Block award from Green. Smith is the first Graduate and Profesional Studies program student to receive the honor.

A December 2014 graduate with a bachelor’s degree in organizational management, Smith will begin work on her master of business administration degree next month.

At Tusculum, she served her fellow student as a mentor in Tusculum’s ARCHES (Adults Reaching Career Heights and Educational Success) program. ARCHES assists first-generation college students, those with learning disabilities or individuals from low income backgrounds who are being served in Tusculum’s Graduate and Professional Studies degree programs. The federally funded TRIO program provides assistance in a variety of areas, including academic support/tutoring, academic advising, career services and personal counseling.

In addition, Smith, who is from Knoxville, has worked with Special Olympics and been a peer tutor and youth mentor. She has also been involved in her community as a gymnast, basketball player and track runner.

Among her favorite memories of Tusculum were participating in ARCHES trips, listening to lectures and visiting Malta through Tusculum’s Global Studies program in 2013.

After obtaining her MBA, she plans to pursue a law degree and become a practicing attorney.

Ryan Barker

Ryan Barker, right, was honored as the Block Three recipient of the award by Green.

Barker, a senior from Laurens, S.C., is a double major in history and English with a concentration in creative writing. During Barker’s time at Tusculum, he has made his mark on the college through campus leadership and his contributions in the classroom.

Currently, he is the president of the Students of Museums and the Students of History Organization and served as the 2013-14 president of the Student Government Association. He has served on the student Judicial Review Board and on the Old Oak Festival planning committee.
Barker has served as a student editor of The Tusculum Review, the college’s literary magazine and is a published author.

Academically, Barker has excelled in his studies, and has presented papers at the Blue Ridge Undergraduate Research Conference. He is a member of Tusculum’s chapter of the Alpha Chi National Honor Society, for which only the top 10 percent of the junior and senior class are eligible. He is also a member of the Phi Alpha Theta National Honor Society for history majors and the Sigma Tau Delta National Honor Society for English majors. He has been recognized on the Tusculum College Dean’s List and Charles Oliver Gray List.

The son of Jeffrey and Debbie Craine, Barker has made the most of his opportunities at Tusculum. He has successfully completed three internships, one in the college’s Office of Communications, another for the Museums of Tusculum College and the third for the Niswonger Foundation. He visited Norway as part of Tusculum’s Global Studies program.

Joseph Elphingstone

Joseph Elphingstone was recognized with the "Student of the Block" award for the Fourth Block by Green.

Joseph Elphingstone is a senior majoring in biology and pre-medicine. The native of Calhoun, Ga., has a 3.91 cumulative grade point average and has been able to successfully balance his academic and athletic responsibilities. A member of the men’s tennis team, he has accounted for a 9-4 singles record and an 11-3 worksheet in doubles.

His academic accomplishments have earned him recognition on the Tusculum President’s List, the Dean’s List and Charles Oliver Gray Honor List. He has also been named to the Tusculum Athletic Director’s Honor Roll and the South Atlantic Conference Commissioner’s Honor Roll. He is also a member of Tusculum’s chapter of the Alpha Chi National Honor Society, to which only the top 10 percent of the junior and senior class are invited to join and has served as an officer of the organization.

After graduation, Elphingstone plans to attend medical school and become an orthopedic surgeon.

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Alumni, Pioneer Club, Grad Finale and arts events set

Alumni, Pioneer Club, Grad Finale and arts events set

Posted on 13 January 2015 by eestes@tusculum.edu

The Tusculum campus is alive with activity – classes for the spring 2015 semester have begun, and several events for students, parents, alumni and the community are scheduled for the coming weeks.

Mark your calendars for the coming events:

- Alumni gathering in Johnson City Monday, Jan. 19 (dutch treat) from 5 – 6:30 p.m. at Smokey Bones in Johnson City preceding the men’s basketball game vs. ETSU at Freedom Hall Civic Center (RSVP by Jan. 14 by calling 423-636-7303 or emailing bsell@tusculum.edu)

- Alumni gathering in Jefferson County Wednesday, Jan. 21 (dutch treat) from 4 to 6 p.m. at Ruby Tuesday  at Exit 417 off I-40 preceding the women’s and men’s basketball games at Carson-Newman (RSVP by Jan. 14 by calling 423-636-7303 or emailing bsell@tusculum.edu)

- Pioneer Club event Saturday, Jan. 24, in the Pioneer Perk between the women’s and men’s basketball games (Games are 2 and 4 p.m. with the cost of $10 per person. No admission fee for Mountaineer level and above. RSVP by Jan. 19 by calling 423-636-7303 or email bsell@tusculum.edu.)

-Valentine’s Dinner and Swing Dance Saturday, Feb. 14, at the General Morgan Inn. Reception begins at 6:30 p.m. with a cash bar available. Dinner is at 7 p.m. (prime rib and shrimp with a special dessert). The dance, a benefit for the Tusculum College Band Program, will feature the Tusculum College Jazz Band and special guests. (Cost is $50 per person. Tickets can be purchased at the General Morgan Inn or by calling Tusculum at 423-636-7303. Hotel packages from GMI are also available)

- Grad Finales Feb. 26 on the Greeneville campus and Feb. 28 at the Knoxville Regional Center The Grad Finales are designed to allow graduating students to prepare for commencement at one place and at one time. Graduating students are able to order their cap and gown, make sure their accounts are in order with financial aid and the Business Office and make other preparations for commencement.

- Old Oak Festival April 17-19 Save the dates of the annual arts festival on the Tusculum campus. The festival features three days of live music, a theater production, an art exhibit, dozens of arts and crafts booths, museum activities, games for the children, storytelling, authors, and food vendors.

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Relationship between science and religion to be explored in lecture series

Relationship between science and religion to be explored in lecture series

Posted on 12 January 2015 by eestes@tusculum.edu

Dr. Jim Miller

How scientific discoveries have affected Christian ideology throughout the years will be explored in February during Tusculum College’s annual Theologian-in-Residence lecture series.

Dr. Jim Miller, president of the Presbyterian Association on Science, Technology and the Christian Faith, will be presenting a series of lectures, “Singing the Lord’s Song in a Strange Land,” about the relationship of science and religion. Lectures will take place each Tuesday of the month – Feb. 3, 10, 17 and 24 – in the series, sponsored by Tusculum College and partially funded by Ron Smith. Each lecture session will begin at 10 a.m. in the Chalmers Conference Center in the Niswonger Commons. The sessions typically end around 2 p.m., and lunch in the college’s cafeteria is included. There is no admission fee to the lectures.

Dr. Miller is an honorably retired ordained minister of the Presbyterian Church (U.S.A.). He has worked in the School of Engineering at North Carolina State University and served as an ecumenical campus minister at Michigan Technological University, the University of Pittsburgh, Carnegie Mellon University and Chatham College. From 1996-2007, Dr. Miller was the senior program associate for the Program of Dialogue on Science, Ethics, and Religion of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS).

He is the editor or co-editor of five books on science and religion including “The Church and Contemporary Cosmology,” “Cosmic Questions” and “The Epic of Evolution: Science and Religion in Dialogue.” Dr. Miller is also currently the co-chair of the Broader Social Impact Committee of the Human Origins Program at the Smithsonian’s National Museum of Natural History.

During the first session on Feb. 3, “The Baptism of Aristotle,” Dr. Miller will explore how the classical post-Socratic philosophy, particularly that of Plato and Aristotle, provided the primary intellectual framework within which the Christian faith and the cosmos were understood and its continuing influence on Christian faith today.

“How the World Was Divided,” the second session on Feb. 10, will focus on the Scientific Revolution of the 16th and 17th centuries that challenged previous thought and its practical theological legacy.

The third session on Feb. 17, “Trouble at the Foundations,” will explore the developments in geology, biology and physics that have been and are dramatically changing the understanding of nature and humanity’s place in the cosmos, as well as their theological significance.

In the concluding lecture on Feb. 24, Dr. Miller will consider what bearing scientific discoveries have on the Christian church and their implications for practical Christian living, individually and corporately, in the 21st century.

Although the series has no admission fee, reservations are required. For more information or to make a reservation for the series, please call 423-636-7304 or email eestes@tusculum.edu.

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