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Great friendship tales often involve food. Provence, 1970 is the story of chefs M.F.K. Fisher, Julia Child, James Beard and others, one summer in the South of France. Join us for our next delicious book club discussion.
As we close our book club discussion of Priya Parker’s The Art of Gathering, we consider the closing of our events, and how to end well.
In this week’s book club discussion of Priya Parker’s The Art of Gathering, we consider how rules can provide the structure needed to make events more experimental, whimsical and democratic.
We begin our book club discussion of Priya Parker’s The Art of Gathering with a look at the purpose of our gatherings and the need that sometimes arises to exclude, with kindness.
Priya Parker encourages us to create meaningful, transformative gatherings that shape “the way we think, feel, and make sense of our world.” Join us for our latest book club discussion of The Art of Gathering: How We Meet and Why It Matters.
Come laugh with us as we wrap up our book club discussion of Dacher Keltner’s Born to Be Good.
The smile is like social chocolate. Join us for this week’s book club discussion of Dacher Keltner’s Born to Be Good: The Science of a Meaningful Life.
How do we survive the coldest days of winter? With a blackbird! Join us as we read Tomie dePaola’s “Days of the Blackbird” with Megan Willome as our guide.
In our first Born To Be Good book club discussion, Dacher Keltner introduces the jen ratio, a means of measuring the “millisecond manifestations of human goodness.”
Join us for our upcoming book club where we’ll be discussing Dacher Keltner’s Born to Be Good: The Science of a Meaningful Life, and the way that positive emotions define our humanity and contribute to the common good.
We conclude our book club discussion of Helen Czerski’s Storm in a Teacup with a look at straight lines and spinning, and a dizzying trip into space.
In this week’s book club discussion of Helen Czerski’s Storm in a Teacup, we consider the importance of time, speed, and certain substances we’d rather not mention.
Today we knock around with gas molecules and imagine flights of fancy with Gerhard Zucker’s rocket post mail delivery in our first book club discussion of Storm in a Teacup.
Join us beginning November 1 for a “romp through the physical world” in our upcoming book club on Helen Czerski’s Storm In A Teacup: The Physics of Everyday Life.
Math can be beautiful, especially with tigers and elephants and gold. Join us as we read ‘One Grain of Rice’ with Megan Willome as our guide. Plus, get more great math title recommendations!
Literacy starts with children’s books. Join the inaugural edition of our children’s book club as we read ‘The Buffalo Storm’ with Megan Willome as our guide.
Can taking the classroom outside help students learn? Richard Louv says yes in our final discussion of Last Child in the Woods.
In this week’s discussion of Last Child in the Woods we consider the way fear removes us from nature, and how a desire to protect nature can contribute to that fear.
In Last Child in the Woods, Richard Louv makes the case for the importance of interaction with nature on our physical and emotional well-being.