«Easter Egg Scramble
04/02/2018 - 5:30pm to 5:45pm
The Annual Student Easter Egg Scramble on St. Charles Lawn (west side by the grand stairs) starting promptly at 5:30pm - SHARP! The race for 5000 eggs filled with candy and prizes!
Note: The Easter Egg Scramble for children of faculty/staff will take place on Wednesday, March 28 at 5:30 PM on the O'Connell Lawn.
St. Charles Hill
01/22/2018 - 8:00pm to 10:00pm
Join College Christian Fellowship (CCF) for their weekly Monday night meeting on the Carroll campus in the Simperman Amphitheatre at 8:00pm. People of all faith backgrounds are welcome to join us in a time of worship, study of the Bible, and fellowship at the Crosswalk afterwards.
This semester we are focusing on Matthew 22:37 "Jesus replied, "You must love the LORD your God with all your heart, all your soul and all your mind."
«Cor & Via Formation Groups
01/30/2018 - 5:45pm to 7:00pm
Cor/Via are separate Campus Ministry formation groups for both women and men so that each gender can ask questions and explore issues that are relevant to their unique take on life. They both meet every Tuesday that classes are in session from 5:50-7pm.
Cor's default location is the Maronick Board Room, Via's is the Siena Room of the Lower Cube.
Find out more about Cor and Via formation groups.
«WOW: Away and Abroad in Spain
04/04/2018 - 12:00pm to 1:00pm
Carroll student, Rachel Bechtel, presents: Away and Abroad in Spain.
The Artaza Center is hosting "World on Wednesday" and invites Carroll students, employees and faculty to give informal presentations on the international experiences they have had. World on Wednesdays will be a casual, brown-bag lunch, from 12:00 – 1:00 PM, in the Artaza Center’s Global Education Room (110 St. Charles).
St. Charles 110
«Perspectives of a Gay Catholic Man
04/05/2018 - 7:00pm to 8:00pm
Carroll GSA is hosting an event with Edward Noonan called "33 School Years at Carroll: Perspectives of a Gay Catholic Man," in which Professor Noonan will be lecturing on his own experience.
«Philosophy Now Lecture
04/05/2018 - 7:00pm to 8:30pm
Amanda Hicks, Assistant Professor, Health Outcomes & Policy, University of Florida College of Medicine presents "Sexual orientation and gender identity as scientific concepts in medical research." Trinity Hall. Thursday, April 5th 7:00 PM.
How do scientific communities determine what counts as an object of research? Amanda Hicks will address how epistemology, ontology, and the sensibility of particular communities help us answer this question. She will look specifically at the shift in medical communities from documenting information about sexual orientation and gender identity only as pathologies to recording such information as routine demographic data. Her talk will show how conceptual analysis can help us understand the roles sexual orientation and gender identity play in contemporary medical research.
04/07/2018 - 8:30am to 12:00pm
Join us for our next Service Saturday! We'll be going out into the greater Helena area for three hours to serve our community with love and compassion. We'll try to place you in a service area that you desire. We will meet in the Cube at 8:30am for coffee, muffins and juice. We'll have an optional pizza party afterwards! Thank you for your willingness to serve!
Upper Campus Center
«One Man Play: York
04/07/2018 - 7:00pm to 8:30pm
In a powerful, one-man performance, David Casteal plays the character York as “a whirlwind, a force of nature, a vital, laughing, raging bundle of muscle and brain” – Jim Kershner, The Spokesman-Review
York was William Clark’s personal slave, accompanying the Corps of Discovery as the only black man on the Lewis and Clark Expedition. In a stirring performance, Casteal weaves the story of York’s challenges and accomplishments, blending gripping first-person narration with energetic, live African drumming and traditional Native American drum recordings.
The Lewis and Clark Expedition left St. Louis in the Spring of 1804 and returned in the Fall of 1806. This story portrays York from age four through five years after the Expedition.
Although York proved an important participant in the Expedition, as a black man and aslave, York was not recognized as a member of the Corps of Discovery until nearly 200 years after the Expedition, when, in 2001, President Bill Clinton posthumously awarded York the rank of Honorary Sergeant in the Corps of Discovery. Don’t miss this important story.
HISTORY OF YORK
This production was conceived by two Spokane-based talents, actor and African drummer David Casteal and playwright Bryan Harnetiaux (Spokane Civic Theatre’s Playwright-in-Residence), and has been performed across the northwest to packed
Sponsored by the Carroll College History Department.