Calendario Festa Da Uva 2014 Essay

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The list below highlights ongoing and daily events taking place around Grounds this week. For additional information 
regarding future events, click on one of the links in the “More Calendars” section below to view specific calendars from around the University.
Kluge-Ruhe Aboriginal Art Collection
434.244.0234, kluge-ruhe@virginia.edu
This exhibition comprises contemporary paintings and sculpture by Indigenous Australian artists from various regions across the Australian continent, from the central desert to coastal regions and islands. Centering on the theme of “country,” the artworks sing melodies of ancestors and land, creation and power, history and memory, community and identity. In caring for and painting their ancestral terrain and home places, Aboriginal artists acknowledge the countless memories already lived and those to come. "Songs of a Secret Country" was curated by five students from universities across the United States. As part of the UVA Mellon Indigenous Arts Initiative, this project trains the next generation of curators to address the pressing lack of diversity in museum practice. The artworks represented are a recent gift to the Kluge-Ruhe Collection by philanthropists Stephen and Agatha Luczo of California.
Charles L. Brown Science and Engineering Library
434.244.0234, kluge-ruhe@virginia.edu
This exhibition includes twenty-one sculptures made of discarded commercial fishing nets that washed up on the shore in the community of Pormpuraaw, north Queensland, Australia. “Ghost nets” trap and kill the rich array of marine life in the ocean, eventually drifting to the bottom of the sea to suffocate the seabed and coral reefs. The turtles, sharks, rays and other animals affected are culturally and spiritually important to local Indigenous people. To clean up their environment and raise awareness about the long-term damage caused by the nets, Indigenous artists of Pormpuraaw are repurposing them into fine art sculptures. Also included in the exhibition are three prints and an aluminum sculpture of a stingray by Brian Robinson (Maluyliga, Wuthathi, Malaysia Dayak). The sculpture, Ocean Guardian, represents the creation story of the Great Barrier Reef and is covered in mineral, the distinctive graphic patterns of Torres Strait art. In his linocut prints, Robinson draws on his Torres Strait Islander heritage and traditional art historical and pop culture imagery.
Main Gallery, Harrison Institute/Small Special Collections Library
434.243.5861, har8n@virginia.edu
Featuring artifacts from the Albert and Shirley Small Special Collections Library, other University entities, and private collections, The University of Virginia in 100 Objects commemorates UVA’s Bicentennial. The one hundred artifacts included represent moments from two centuries of UVA history in an exhibition that ranges across space as well as time--you can find seventy-nine objects in the galleries of the Harrison Institute/Small Special Collections Library, and twenty-one more may be found at sixteen satellite sites around Grounds. This exhibition is based on the book Mr. Jefferson’s Telescope (UVA Press, 2017), which visitors are encouraged to consult for deeper discussions of each object. The University of Virginia in 100 Objects is produced by the University of Virginia Library with support from the University of Virginia Bicentennial and funding provided by the Alumni Board of Trustees. NOTE: The exhibition is closed on Sundays. Please check the exhibition site for hours.
Albert and Shirley Small Special Collections Library
434.243.5861, har8n@virginia.edu
Inspired by the recent conservation treatment of a portrait of Burroughs painted by Orlando Rouland, this exhibition brings an important American naturalist back to light. The painting serves as the focal point of the exhibition, tying together writer, artist, collector, and library. The exhibition showcases books, manuscripts, and other materials from the Burroughs collection. John Burroughs’ (1837-1921) essays on nature were widely read by both scholars and the reading public during his lifetime. He counted among his friends prominent men including Walt Whitman, Theodore Roosevelt, Henry Ford, John Muir, and Thomas Edison. The Burroughs collection is part of the Clifton Waller Barrett Library of American Literature at the University of Virginia. NOTE: The exhibition is closed on Sundays. Please check the event site for hours.
This exhibition showcases portraits of women by American artists from the collection of The Fralin Museum of Art. Spanning the period from the early Republic through the 1950s, the show includes a diverse selection of paintings by prominent portrait painters such as Thomas Sully, Rembrandt Peale, George Luks, and others. The images on view reveal changing aesthetic investments in the representation of femininity, beauty, status, and individual identity during the surveyed period.
From the Grounds Up: Thomas Jefferson’s Architecture & Design will focus on a number of key aspects of Jefferson’s career as an architect. His early influences and interests, including American landscapes he admired and architecture he encountered abroad that enlarged his view of design will be discussed. Construction techniques and the tools employed in the construction of his iconic buildings will be highlighted while also addressing some of the issues surrounding the construction by both free and enslaved men. The exhibition will move on to sections devoted to his design of private homes and public buildings. Of particular note will be an examination of Jefferson’s establishment and design of the University of Virginia.
The group of monotypes in this exhibition provides a unique look at this artist’s final body of work. As a whole, they comprise a requiem of his mature life and career. Gottlieb began these works with no formal plan, in the spring of 1973. At that time, he was paralyzed by a stroke and was suffering from emphysema. His diminished energy and physical capacity limited the number of hours that he could devote to painting each day. However, due to Gottlieb’s artistic passion in making these monotypes, he discovered that he was able to immerse himself in these intimate works for extended periods. His monotypes explore the major themes of his career and show the artist’s deep joy and satisfaction in the manipulation of paint and plates. [Organized by the Adolph and Esther Gottlieb Foundation, Inc.]
The Contemplative Sciences Center is offering free weekly drop-in programs in Clemons Contemplative Room 220. Drop-in classes include Mindfulness Mondays, Restorative Yin Yoga, Self-Care, Tai Chi, and much more!
2400 Old Ivy Road, Room 189
Center for Leadership Excellence - 924.3645/leadership@virginia.edu
If you are an introvert you may find that personal networking and socializing can deplete your energy and make it difficult to use traditional or extroverted ways of developing your career. This class provides a deeper understanding of introversion and how to leverage your strengths.
UVA Alumni Hall, 211 Emmet Street South, Charlottesville
Learning by doing! Meet current apprentices, apprentice graduates and members of the UVA Facilities Management team at the Apprenticeship Job Fair. Applications accepted March 1-26 for this four-year program, which offers paid on-the-job training and technical education in the trades.
vfhfellowships@virginia.edu
How was a literary journal created on the web at the dawn of online publishing? And what kinds of objects tell the story of digital publishing? VFH Fellow Katherine McNamara and UVA student Will Norton will discuss the Rare Book School’s exhibition in the Rotunda that tells the story of Archipelago.
Pictures & Pages with Glynis Welte
Gordon Avenue children’s librarian Glynis Welte delivers dynamic arts-related story times incorporating movement, songs, and puppets with a variety of exciting books. Wednesdays from 10–10:45 am: 2–4 year olds and their grownups Registration is required for each session. RSVP 434.243.2050 or email museumeducation@virginia.edu.
Bellevue: Medicine And Mayhem At America's Most Storied Hospital
Pinn Hall Conference Center Auditorium
"The Joan Echtenkamp Klein Memorial Lecture in the History of the Health Sciences Speaker: David Oshinsky PhD, Division of Medical Humanities and Departments of Medicine. Co-presented with the History of the Health Sciences Lecture Series, Historical Collections, Claude Moore Health Sciences Library"
2400 Old Ivy Road, Room 189
Center for Leadership Excellence - 434.924.3645/leadership@virginia.edu
Leadership Practices incorporates experiential learning through exercises that expand understanding and skill. This program explores skills important to leading from the middle, including ways to inspire and influence others to higher performance. See event website to apply.
Experience the restorative power of art—join docent June Heintz for an hour exploration of art through a variety of meditative practices. Registration is required for each session. RSVP 434.243.2050 or email museumeducation@virginia.edu.
Writer’s Eye is an annual literary competition that challenges writers of all ages to use visual art as inspiration for the creation of original poetry and prose.
Denise Patry Leidy, who received her M.A. and Ph.D. from Columbia University, is the Ruth and Bruce Dayton Curator for Asian Art. Prior to joining Yale, she served as the Brooke Russell Astor Curator for Chinese Art (emerita) at the Metropolitan Museum of Art, and was also a curator at both The Asia Society and the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston. A prolific author, her publication include include How to Read Chinese Ceramics (2015), Silla: Korea’s Golden Kingdom (edited with Soyoung Lee, 2013), Wisdom Embodied: Chinese Buddhist and Daoist Sculpture in the Metropolitan Museum of Art (with Donna Strahan, 2010), The Art of Buddhism: An Introduction to Its History and Meaning (2009), Mother-of-Pearl: A Tradition in Asian Lacquer (2006), Mandala: The Sacred Architecture of Enlightenment (1997) and Treasures of Asian Art: The Asia Society’ Mr. and Mrs. John d. Rockefeller Collection (1994).
Specifically designed for adult caregivers and their infant companions, Babies in Artland invites lively conversation about works of art, with baby coos and cries encouraged. There will be time to share and ask questions about art and parenting. We recommend slings over strollers when possible, and a 1:1 adult to infant ratio, but will work to accommodate parents of twins. Tuesdays from 10–10:45 am: infants 12 months and younger, with their grownups. Registration is required for each session. RSVP 434.243.2050 or email museumeducation@virginia.edu.
The Nurses of Ellis Island: Policy, Professionalism, and Practice by Arlene W. Keeling, PhD, RN, FAAN.
From the Grounds Up: Thomas Jefferson’s Architecture & Design will focus on a number of key aspects of Jefferson’s career as an architect. His early influences and interests, including American landscapes he admired and architecture he encountered abroad that enlarged his view of design will be discussed. Construction techniques and the tools employed in the construction of his iconic buildings will be highlighted while also addressing some of the issues surrounding the construction by both free and enslaved men. The exhibition will move on to sections devoted to his design of private homes and public buildings. Of particular note will be an examination of Jefferson’s establishment and design of the University of Virginia.
Wednesday, March 14, 2018
Denese Straughn 434.243.2643
If you are like most people, there is a negative stream of thoughts that you feed yourself throughout the day. This impacts our physical and mental health negatively as well as potentially impacting relationships. If you are interested in being kinder to yourself, please plan to attend.
CAPS at Student Health Room 212
Join us to shift the conversation about women and body image by participating in The body project. This two-session workshop offers a supportive space to explore the body image pressures women face. Spots are limited for this small group, so reply early to ensure participation. RSVP only.
Special Collections Auditorium
Poet Dorianne Laux reads from her poetry as part of her visit to UVA as a Rea Lecturer in Poetry. Laux teaches poetry in the Program in Creative Writing at North Carolina State University and is a founding faculty member of Pacific University's Low Residency MFA Program.
Leading scholars will present new research and interpretations of Jefferson’s work. Speakers include: Niya Bates, Historian, Monticello; Linda Binsted, Architect, Graduate Student Architectural History; Howard Burns, Director International Palladio Study Center; Marie Frank, Kundrun Fellow, International Center for Jefferson Studies; Joseph Lasala, Architectural Historian; Calder Loth, Senior Architectural Historian for the Virginia Department of Historic Resources, Emeritus; Ann Lucas, Historian, Monticello; Travis McDonald, Director of Architectural Restoration, Thomas Jefferson’s Poplar Forest; Louis Nelson, Professor, Architectural History, UVA; Will Rieley, Landscape Architect and Historian; Susan Stein, Senior Curator & VP for Museum Programs, Monticello; James Thompson, Historian. Please register online. ($10/person) http://www.arch.virginia.edu/thomas-jefferson-symposium. For more information, contact Shelley Miller at swm3r@virginia.edu.
Harrison-Small Auditorium
The 2018 Charlottesville Women in Data Science (WiDS) Conference on March 16 aims to inspire and educate data scientists worldwide, regardless of gender, and support women in the field. All genders are invited to participate in the conference, and we look forward to welcoming a diverse group!
Bruce Katz is the Centennial Scholar at the Brookings Institution, where he focuses on the challenges and opportunities of global urbanization. He was vice president and co-director of the Brookings Metropolitan Policy Program, which he founded in 1996.
Create a mandala that reflects you and your life! Your mandala could be replicated in mosaic form as part of a large mosaic mural that will be installed at the back of the Women’s Center’s Corner Building home. RSVP: Claire Kaplan, cnk2r@virginia.edu.
Leading scholars will present new research and interpretations of Jefferson’s work. Speakers include: Niya Bates, Historian, Monticello; Linda Binsted, Architect, Graduate Student Architectural History; Howard Burns, Director International Palladio Study Center; Marie Frank, Kundrun Fellow, International Center for Jefferson Studies; Joseph Lasala, Architectural Historian; Calder Loth, Senior Architectural Historian for the Virginia Department of Historic Resources, Emeritus; Ann Lucas, Historian, Monticello; Travis McDonald, Director of Architectural Restoration, Thomas Jefferson’s Poplar Forest; Louis Nelson, Professor, Architectural History, UVA; Will Rieley, Landscape Architect and Historian; Susan Stein, Senior Curator & VP for Museum Programs, Monticello; James Thompson, Historian. Please register online. ($10/person) http://www.arch.virginia.edu/thomas-jefferson-symposium. For more information, contact Shelley Miller at swm3r@virginia.edu.
These popular programs combine age-appropriate tours with hands-on art activities that make the Museum's exhibitions accessible to children. The introduction of new art materials and techniques challenges children to think in new ways, and interactive tours help them develop the confidence to talk about art. By asking parents or other adult family members to serve as assistants, models, and collaborators, Family Art JAMs create an enriching experience for the whole family. Family Art JAMs are held approximately once each month. Reservations are required; drop-ins are permitted only if space is available. Family Art JAMs are offered at the following times: 10 am – 12 pm: mixed ages 5–12 year olds and their grownups; 1–3 pm: 5–7 year olds and their grownups; 3–5 pm: 8–12 year olds and their grownups. Registration is required for each session. RSVP 434.243.2050 or email museumeducation@virginia.edu.
Africa Day is a day for everyone to celebrate African culture with a fashion show, performances, music and food. This years's theme is #ForTheCulture.
The New Chicago Brass will perform a free recital at 8pm on Saturday, March 17th, 2018 in Old Cabell Hall as part of the University of Virginia BrassFest 2018. The University of Virginia's McIntire Department of Music will host the fourth annual UVA BrassFest on Saturday, February 18th, 2017 from 10am-5pm in Old Cabell Hall in Charlottesville, VA. This day long event is free and open to the public.
Albemarle Ensemble will present the fifth concert in the 2017-2018 UVA Chamber Music Series on Sunday, March 18 at 3:30 pm. Their program includes Franz Danzi’s classic Quintet, Op. 56, No. 2, Nino Rota’s Petite Ofrande Musicale, John Harbison’s monumental Woodwind Quintet, and the group will also present Eric Ewazen’s Mosaics for Flute, Bassoon, and Marimba and Gaudencio Thiago’ de Mello’s whimsical A Hug for Pixinga. This resident faculty ensemble in the McIntire Department of Music features faculty members Kelly Sulick, flute; Kelly Peral, oboe; Shawn Earle, clarinet; Elizabeth Roberts, bassoon; Katy Ambrose, horn, and they will be joined by I-Jen Fang, percussion.
UVA Rotunda Multipurpose Room
Join Reverend Neal Halvorson Taylor for this session exploring the Christian-based contemplative practice of kenosis, the act of self-emptying, surrender, and letting go. This session is part of the CSC’s Rotunda Contemplative Practice Series. It is open and free to everyone.
Albert and Shirley Small Special Collections Library Auditorium
Sharon Salzberg, one of the leading teachers of meditation, will discuss the recent proliferation of meditation in the United States alongside UVA Professors Erik Braun. Ph.D. and David Germano, Ph.D. This talk is free and open to the public. Registration is recommended. It is presented by the Contemplative Sciences Center (CSC) with support from the Mind & Life Institute.
Violet Crown Charlottesville
Directed by Etienne Comar, this critically-acclaimed biopic recounts a tumultuous chapter of the life of legendary European jazz pioneer Django Reinhart and his flight from German-occupied Paris in 1943. Supported by WTJU. The Virginia Film Festival is a program of the University of Virginia.
Wednesday, March 21, 2018
Start with a book, and then go look! Children enjoy a story read by arts educator Aimee Hunt and explore an artwork through observation, movement, play, and simple hands-on projects. Wednesdays from 10–11 am: 2–4 year olds and their grownups. Registration is required for each session. RSVP 434.243.2050 or email museumeducation@virginia.edu.
Denese Straughn 434.243.2643
In this presentation we will discuss general anxiety, panic disorders and other anxiety based issues and effective treatment approaches.
UVA Pinn Hall Conference Center Auditorium
434-924-3296, vabook@virginia.edu
Martina Scholtens, Canadian physician and author of Your Heart Is the Size of Your Fist, brings to life the challenges both of caring for new refugees and immigrants and of balancing her own professional and personal obligations. (A Virginia Festival of the Book Event).
Eavesdrop on the unflinching honesty of Remica Bingham-Risher (Starlight & Error), Paul Guest (Because Everything Is Terrible), and Susan Hankla (Clinch River) at this 2018 Virginia Festival of the Book event.
Become an ally to survivors of sexual assault or intimate partner violence. This 2½-hour program will give you information about local resources and strategies to support your students and colleagues. RSVP: Claire Kaplan, cnk2r@virginia.edu.
Susan Fraiman (Extreme Domesticity), Johann Neem (Democracy’s Schools), and Rachel Wahl (Just Violence) discuss essential aspects of American culture, how they came to be, how they are viewed and used in other countries, and how this affects us all. (2018 Virginia Festival of the Book).
UVA Harrison Institute / Small Special Collections
Poet Remica Bingham-Risher (Starlight & Error), fiction writer Lisa Ko (The Leavers), and young adult novelist Nic Stone (Dear Martin) discuss race, gender, and identity across genres. (2018 Virginia Festival of the Book).
UVA School of Law - Caplin Pavilion
The Law School's Center for National Security Law will host a one-day conference focused on the use of force principles that establish the legal framework for the U.S. use of military force. Lunch will be served.
UVA Harrison Institute / Small Special Collections
Maud Casey (The Art of Mystery), Mark Edmundson (Why Read?,Why Write?), and Gregory Orr (A Primer for Poets and Readers of Poetry) discuss their work, which encourages both writers and readers to delve into the intricate and deeply rewarding process of reading and creating poetry and prose.
UVA Harrison Institute / Small Special Collections
Explore the specific gravity of David Rigsbee (This Much I Can Tell You), Hayden Saunier (How to Wear This Body), and Ron Smith (The Humility of the Brutes). (2018 Virginia Festival of the Book)
Festa da Uva 2018 | http://festadauva.jundiai.sp.gov.br
Festa da Uva 2018≡Menu
Dos Campos à Mesa da Família. Desfrute o Encanto da Uva Niágara.
18, 19, 20, 21,
26, 27 e 28

Abertura: quinta-feira (18), às 18h
Sextas-feiras, das 18h às 22h
Sábados, das 10h às 22h
Domingos, das 10h às 20h
Ação Solidária: Doe 01 quilo de alimento não perecível*


Bem-vindo ao site da Festa da Uva!

Programe-se e venha se divertir com a gente!

18, 19, 20, 21, 26, 27 e 28 de janeiro | 2, 3 e 4 de fevereiro

 

Atrações:

  • Exposição, venda e premiação de uvas
  • Exposição e venda de vinhos produzidos em Jundiaí
  • Exposição e venda de artesanato
  • Espaço Deguste Jundiaí – Praça de alimentação das comunidades
  • Empório Jundiaí – Produtos das Rotas Turísticase entidades assistenciais
  • Espaço infantil
  • Bonecos de espuma
  • Cortejos e atrações circenses
  • Festival de bandas
  • Workshops Enogastronômicos
  • Participação das Entidades Assistenciais com comercialização de produtos
  • Exposição de orquídeas
  • Passeios turísticos
  • Mostra de Implementos Antigos
  • Apresentações culturais, musicais, de dança e de companhias de teatro
  • Cerimônia da pisa da uva – sábados e domingos às 14h
  • Desfile e Exposição do Carro Antigo (21/02)
  • Tratorada (27/01)
  • Desfile e Encontro de Motociclistas (28/01)
  • Passeio Ciclístico (03/02)
  • Desfile de Jipes (04/02)
  • Leilão* das uvas campeãs –  dias 28/01 e 04/02 (domingos), às 16h
* os valores e os alimentos arrecadados serão destinados ao Fundo Social de Solidariedade

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