Green College Blog
The path to the Green College Coach House was among Vancouver’s busiest freeways on January 25th for Nataliia Ivchyk’s lecture, “A Bridge over the Chasm of Oblivion: Creating Spaces of Holocaust Remembrance in Modern Day Ukraine.”
Not a seat was empty and the walls found themselves supporting the remaining audience for Green College’s third John Grace Memorial Visitor in Residence, a residency program set up in memory of the founding Dean of Green College and former Dean of the Faculty of Graduate and Postdoctoral Studies, John Grace.
Cecil H. and Ida Green Visiting Professor Dr. Anita L. Allen presented her research to a deeply-engaged audience in the Coach House at Green College in early October, 2022.
As the hustle and bustle of September 2022 began to give way to October, Canadian poets George Elliott Clarke and Gary Geddes joined the Green College community in a discussion of anti-war poetry and its pressing relevance today.
On a sunny day in September 2022, John Grace Memorial Animator in Residence, Sara Barackzay, shared her work and discussed what inspires her during a special event in the Green College Coach House.
Former Green College Resident Member (and current Society Member) Rodney Stehr discusses the origins of the College’s latest podcast, Patchworks.
Why did you and your fellow organizers Patara McKeen and Jane Willsie decided to launch a College podcast?
Afghanistan's first female animator and current John Grace Memorial Animator in Residence at Green College reflects on her childhood, early career and the struggles of Afghan women and girls
The most important thing to understand about Afghanistan’s first female animator, Sara Barackzay, is that from an early age, she has known exactly what her purpose in life is.
Photo: The Rt. Honourable Bill Graham and his wife Catherine celebrating the launch of the Call of the Wild at Green College
Thursday April 29th was not the first time Ajay Agrawal has been to Green College. The Richard V. Ericson lecturer from the Rotman School of Management at the University of Toronto was in fact visiting his old stomping grounds when he attended the Coach House to give a lecture on the economic disruptive capabilities of artificial intelligence (AI).
Imagine a Platonist and a Buddhist discussing the ultimate moral task.
Like most conversations, at least conversations of the academic debate variety, there are many points where people might disagree. Yet, it is Yale-NUS philosopher Amber Carpenter’s task to discover where they might, surprisingly, agree on knowledge, virtue and the goal of living a moral life.