Six different Instrumental Chamber Ensemble trios will play a lovely selection of classical music. Composers for this term include Brahms, Beethoven, and lesser known composers such as Von Call, Weber, Rheinberger, and Arensky. Chamber Ensembles are directed by Ben Bolt-Martin.
Reception to follow, Free Admission.
The UWaterloo Jazz Ensemble consists of approximately 20 jazz aficionados playing standard and non-standard jazz instruments. Directed by Michael Wood, this ensemble will play a wide selection of popular jazz music.
Tickets available at the door. Reception to follow.
Join us for Grebel’s Student Council production of Disney's Beauty and the Beast, an all student production! Tickets go on sale Monday, February 18.
March 29 at 7:00 PM
March 30 at 1:00 PM
March 30 at 7:00 PM
March 31 at 1:00 PM
$25 for adults
$20 for students and seniors (60+)
“Pop-up” Peace Museum – Presented by the students of PACS 203/HIST 232 (A History of Peace Movements), the Pop-up Peace Museum features 14 exhibits highlighting a wide range of peace and justice movements from the 20th and 21st centuries. Come and visit on Monday, March 25 from 1:00pm to 5:00pm in Room #2202 at Conrad Grebel University College (directly across from Grebel’s front reception desk).
Inspiring music by Tallis, Britten, Finzi, Gjeilo, Barnum and others to fill the soul. This 25 voice choir is directed by Dr. Mark Vuorinen.
Tickets available at the door.
Youth groups and youth ages 12–18 are invited to explore how we use and misuse technology. Through hands-on workshops and with our speakers we will explore topics like screen addiction and balance, peacebuilding in a digital age, how technology impacts the way we worship, and using technology purposefully.
Well known local composer and retired Grebel professor Carol Ann Weaver will launch her Songs for my Mother CD, playing a selection of songs along with soprano Mary Catherine Pazzano and Willem Moolenbeek on sax.
Carol Ann Weaver's website
Well known and beloved by local music patrons, the Andromeda Trio consists of Marcus Scholtes, Violin; Miriam Stewart-Kroeker, Cello; and Heidi Wall, Piano.
Their repertoire for this concert will be Sergei Rachmaninoff's
Trio élégiaque in D minor, Opus 9.
On Saturday, March 9, 2019, Dr. Ysaÿe Barnwell, appointed as the College’s Rodney and Lorna Sawatsky Visiting Scholar, will offer a workshop on "Building a Vocal Community: The Power of Song in Community."
Come and see what Grebel and University of Waterloo have to offer! This open house is for students looking to attend UWaterloo in Fall 2019 or beyond!
On Friday, March 8, 2019, Dr. Ysaÿe Barnwell, appointed as the College’s Rodney and Lorna Sawatsky Visiting Scholar, will offer the Sawatsky Lecture on “The Power of Music to Create Inclusive Communities.”
Join Fred W. Martin, Grebel's Director of Advancement, at 6:30 p.m. for an Alumni Meet and Greet at the Canadian Tire Centre.
Your $70 ticket includes Ledge seating, a hot sandwich from the carvery station, unlimited salad bar, a space to mingle with other alumni and access to a private bar area.
The Ledge opens 90 minutes before game time and food will be served until the end of the first intermission. Puck drops at 7:30 p.m.
Email Alison Enns to reserve your tickets. Or call 519-885-0220 x24217.
Considering a major/minor in RS or just curious about RS courses? Come to the Religious Studies Information Session for Undergraduates!
Enjoy FREE PIZZA, meet the RS academic advisor, and connect with fellow students. Thurs March 7, 12-2pm. PAS 1053.
In this exhibit, artist Catherine Dallaire re-examines the original Indigenous values in animal and plant life that are often vilified by contemporary Western settler culture. Building understanding between Indigenous and non-Indigenous worldviews is an important step towards peace and conciliation in the Canadian context. Creating space for Indigenous wisdom to guide culture and policy is an integral part of building peace and justice.
War monuments, cenotaphs and honour rolls remind us daily of the most dramatic and familiar stories of war. This exhibit tells war stories of a different kind, and lays out an alternative memorial landscape—the landscape of nonresistance.
These stories are gleaned from letters, diaries, newspapers, photographs, government documents and family histories found in the Mennonite Archives of Ontario. Together, they paint a picture of the Great War from a “peace church” perspective.