Interfaith

2011 Sep 06

Pluralism Project Hosts "Multi-Faith Spaces as Symptoms and Agents of Change"

(All day)

Location: 

Cambridge, MA, USA
On September 6, 2011 the Pluralism Project hosted a panel at Harvard University featuring Dr. Ralf Brand and his research team from the University of Manchester’s Architecture Research Centre’s project entitled, “Multi-Faith Spaces: Symptoms and Agents of Religious and Social Change.” The panel took place as part of a series of events and visits to multi-faith spaces in Greater Boston and New York City. Dr. Brand and his colleagues Dr. Chris Hewson and Dr. Andrew Crompton presented their most up-to-date findings on multi-faith spaces in the US, Europe, and elsewhere internationally. Since... Read more about Pluralism Project Hosts "Multi-Faith Spaces as Symptoms and Agents of Change"
2011 Sep 11

Pluralism Project Hosts Table at "Massachusetts Remembers September 11"

(All day)

Location: 

Charles River Esplanade, Boston, MA, USA
On September 11, 2011 the Pluralism Project, along with over forty other non-profit organizations, commemorated the tenth anniversary of September 11 by participating in the Massachusetts Remembers September 11 event at the DCR Hatch Shell on the Charles River Esplanade. The Pluralism Project hosted a table at the service learning pavilion where representatives from local interfaith, Muslim, Sikh, Catholic, Protestant, and Jewish service organizations educated event-goers on their core values and efforts. The afternoon culminated in a concert and... Read more about Pluralism Project Hosts Table at "Massachusetts Remembers September 11"
2011 Oct 25

Mississippi University for Women Screens Fremont, USA

(All day)

Location: 

Columbus, MS, USA
On October 25, 2011, as part of its fall programming for its 2011-2012 International Series on world religions and interfaith dialogue, the Mississippi University for Women will screen our documentary film, Fremont, USA. For more information about this and other events in the series, click here. The series is made possible through financial assistance from the National Endowment for the Humanities through the Mississippi Humanities Council.

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