One sign of arrival at Chautauqua is the gate pass, worn in a lanyard around the neck, and the happy
Every day, Chautauquans walk the walk of Thomas Edison and Henry Ford — literally, in their footsteps, as the two
Chautauqua Institution archivist and historian Jon Schmitz said the Chautauqua experience is worth thinking about. “What is it really that
There was jubilation, there was joy, there was a kiss to say goodbye to war. The announcement caught people by
Immigration often appears in the news as a headline or in a stump speech from a prospective political candidate. Chautauqua
Stand outside the Amphitheater and look in every direction — Chautauqua north, south, east and west. It is an exercise
The end of the Chautauqua season is in the air. The cool nights. The sound of crickets. The anticipation of pumpkin spice lattes at Starbucks. And giants in the Heritage Lecture Series.
This will be the case at 3:30 p.m. today in the Hall of Christ, where Schmitz will give a presentation on science at Chautauqua titled “Creation and Re-creation: Science (and Religion and Art) at Chautauqua.” His lecture is part of the Oliver Archives Heritage Lecture Series.
At 3:30 p.m. today in the Hall of Christ, as part of the Oliver Archives Heritage Lecture Series, the Rev. Anna Howard Shaw and the Rev. James Monroe Buckley will bring to life “The Suffrage Debate at Chautauqua, 1892.”
Women have been influencing Chautauqua Institution’s development since it was founded in 1874.