Pre-order your limited-edition hardcover memento of Augustana's Sesquicentennial today. The book tells the story of the College's first 150 years through never-before-seen images and interviews with iconic faculty members, administrators and students.
Ecologist Dr. Carter Johnson will discuss “South Dakota’s Prairie Farm: An Experiment in Ecological and Economic Sustainability,” at 7 p.m. on Monday, March 14. Theologian Dr. Michelle Bartel will discuss “Love, Something a Good Deal More Dangerous: The Power of Subversive Ethics,” at 7 p.m. on Monday, March 28.
Today's auditions for music, theatre and visual art scholarships will still be held as scheduled. However, if students are unable to safely travel to Augustana, we ask that you call 605.274.5451 to reschedule your visit. There are two more audition days: Saturday, Feb. 26 and Saturday, March 5.
In honor of the Sesquicentennial and in celebration of President's Day, Augustana honors the College's 23 presidents who have guided the institution through 15 decades of history, including wars, economic depressions, the civil rights movement, and major advancements in technology.
Senior Danielle (Dani) Doran, a government, French and English major from Rapid City, S.D., has been awarded a scholarship for summer study in France by Pi Delta Phi, the National French Honor Society. She will spend eight weeks at the American University of Paris.
Following Friday's historic announcement that Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak had resigned, four student members of the Augustana Band shared experiences from their recent Egyptian Tour.
Following today's historic announcement that Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak has resigned, student members of the Augustana Band are set to share experiences from their recent Egyptian Tour. The discussion is free and open to the public and begins at 3 p.m. today in Kresge.
“Juxtapositions: Prints by Michael Goro,” features Chicago-based, internationally-known printmaker Michael Goro. A reception at Augustana’s Eide/Dalrymple Gallery is set for 5-7 p.m. on Friday and will include a gallery talk by the artist. The reception and the exhibit are free and open to the public.
Tennessee Williams’ award-winning play deals with the culture clash between a fading relic of the Old South and a rising member of the industrial working class. The play runs Feb. 24-26 and March 3-5 at the Edith Mortenson Center Theatre.
A first-of-its-kind program, the series will feature reflections on interviews with iconic figures of Augustana's past, including Dr. Art Olsen, Bob Aldern, Dr. Lyn Oyos and Dr. Harry Krueger, conducted by today's faculty.