The latest Pew surveys suggest that American religious affiliation is down, but, according to Sam Chand, religion itself is alive
Many may think of the word “vanishing” as one with negative connotations — things that are lost forever. Rick Hilles
“Selections Inspired by the Works of David Hasselhoff” was not a lecture in Week Five’s theme, “Art & Politics,” but it did help draw several hundred people into the Amphitheater on Thursday.
The Hall of Philosophy is a sacred space for many Chautauquans — it’s where many of Chautauqua’s noted lecturers come
Linguist K. David Harrison began his lecture Monday by teaching the Amphitheater audience the Koro greeting kaplaye, a word meaning “it is good” and “thank you.” He followed with a sobering fact: All speakers of the Koro language of India could fit in the first few rows of the Amphitheater.
Chautauqua serves as a nexus for comparing points of view and broadening discourse lecture-by-lecture and week-by-week. Once in a while, a well-supported argument dismantles an entrenched perspective.
Civility returned Friday in the Hall of Christ as Chautauquans packed the auditorium to ask questions of and offer opinions
World-class pianist, conductor and improviser Donal Fox is known for his fusion of classical and jazz music — though he leans to the spontaneity side of jazz. The Donal Fox Inventions Trio won’t know what they’ll be playing for audiences at 8:15 p.m. tonight in the Amphitheater until well after they’ve arrived.
Over the years, the way Americans pray has changed almost as much as the way they live. Steven Tipton will
Technology has moved underground at Chautauqua Institution.