Rozsa Center in collaboration with The Department of Visual and Performing Arts, the Provost’s Office and the Great Lakes Research Center present Henry Pollack’s lecture and multimedia installation A World Without Ice. The lecture will take place, at 7:30 p.m. on Sept. 24 at the Rozsa Center for the Performing Arts. The lecture is free, but due to limited seating reserved tickets are required.
The multimedia installation will take place in the McArdle Theatre, on the second floor of the Walker Center, from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. daily, Sept. 25 through Sept. 29. The installation is free and open to the public, tickets are not required.
A variety of additional lectures, classes and campus forums will also take place as a part of this event, including a panel lecture and discussion at the Forestry Friday Forum in the Forestry Building, 3–5 p.m on Sept. 25th.
To reserve tickets or find out more, visit the Rosza Visual and Performing Arts.
From Tech Today, by Rozsa Center.
Nobel Laureate Dr. Henry Pollack to present “A World Without Ice” lecture, multimedia installation, film at Michigan Tech
Emeritus Professor of Geophysics Henry Pollack — co-recipient of the 2007 Nobel Peace Prize with IPCC (Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change) colleagues and Al Gore — musicians and composers Michael Gould and Steven Rush, and multimedia artist Marion Traenkle, have collaborated to create a multimedia exhibit that captures our planet’s precarious moment in global warming.
“A World Without Ice” multimedia event at Michigan Tech tells climate change story through science, music, art
HOUGHTON — As the Paris climate change conference begins this week, it may have a special impact on Michigan Tech students and faculty and local community members who attended “A World Without Ice” — a creative collaboration among Nobel Laureate scientist Henry Pollack (author of a book with the same title), two musicians from Ann Arbor and a multimedia artist from Amsterdam — which took place at Michigan Tech from Sept. 24-29, 2015. The events included a lecture, a multimedia installation, class visits and campus forums, and William Kleinert’s documentary film Project: Ice.*