Book Discussion: "Ty Cobb: A Terrible Beauty"

Charles Leerhsen, author of “Ty Cobb: A Terrible Beauty,” will discuss his book, which the Boston Globe has called “a fascinating and authoritative biography of perhaps the most controversial player in baseball history.”
 
Following the lecture, historian Jim Cobb, author Terry Kay, and sports broadcaster Loran Smith will participate in a panel discussion.

A reception and book signing will follow at 5:30 p.m.

Sponsored by: University of Georgia Libraries
Contact: Leandra Nessel 706-542-3879

Phi Alpha Theta, National History Honor Society

Phi Alpha Theta, Epsilon Pi (UGA’s local chapter of the National History Honor Society, Inc.) will be accepting applications this week, February 8-10 (Wed-Fri) from 11am-3pm on the 2nd floor of LeConte Hall. Don't miss your chance to become a member of this great organization!

If you  have 12 hours of history (AP credits count), and  a minimum 3.0 GPA, come find out how to become a chapter member.

Reading Day

Reading Days: These days have been designated by the University Council to provide time for students to prepare for final examinations. No mandatory assignments are to be scheduled for completion during reading days -- either for course work or extra-curricular or co-curricular activities. Exceptions for good cause can be made to this policy by the Vice President for Instruction. Nothing in this policy limits an instructor from scheduling optional study reviews for students during reading days.

Black History Month Book Club: Heather Thompson, U Michigan

This presentation of the history department's Black History Month book club features Heather Thompson's Blood in the Water: The Attica Prison Uprising of 1971 and Its Legacy.

Heather Thompson (U Michigan) and Keeanga-Yamahtta Taylor (Princeton U) author of  #BlackLivesMatter to Black Liberation, featured last week, will be participating in a spotlight event for Black History month Feb 13 (see the history calendar for more details).

Black History at UGA Panel Discussion

UGA's chapter of the NAACP and Phi Alpha Theta, Epsilon Pi (UGA's chapter of the National History Honor Society, Inc.) are hosting a panel discussion about how Black History is represented on our campus. From street and building names to historic markers, our surrounding campus landscape may appear to present a white-washed history. However, just beneath the surface is a wealth of black history that extends far beyond Hunter, Holmes, and desegregation. In what ways does our campus fail to tell this story?

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