The Society for the
Arts, Winter Program
Louis I. Kahn's doodle drawn on an ARC program,
Kahn at an ARC winecellar excerpts from an audio tape
Summary discussion :ARCís mid-twentieth century thought concerning the concept of myth and the emerging 21st century.
William J Conklin, moderator
4:30 wine and cheese
Location: The Program will be held at the House of the Redeemer, 7 East 95th Street, New York City. 9:30am Ė 4:00pm
Betty Meyerís qualifications include her past position as Associate Professor at Crane Theological School at Tufts but also includes many editorial positions including her current position as editor of Faith and Form, the AIA Journal on Religious Architecture. She was recently elected to the position of Honorary Membership in the American Institute of Architects. She is an ARC Fellow and long time friend and admirer of Rollo May.
David Millerís teaching and writing are in the areas of Religion and Myth, Depth Psychology and Literary Theory. He has published some sixty articles and five books and is the Watson-Ledden Professor of Religion at Syracuse. His books include Interpretation: the Poetry of Meaning (Harcourt Brace 1967) edited with Stanley Hopper. His most recent book is entitled Jung and the Interpretation of the Bible (Continuum 1995). David Miller is an ARC Fellow. His complete biographical information can be found at his Web site.
Edward Mendelson is Professor
of English and Comparative Literature at Columbia University; his most recent
book is Later Auden (Farrar, Straus & Giroux, 1999); his next book, in
progress, is on childbirth, childhood, love, sex, and marriage in seven
novels by women; he is also contributing editor of PC Magazine." In 1972 W. H. Auden appointed him Literary Executor of his estate and since Audenís death, Mendelson has been responsible for all editions of Auden's works. Edward Mendelson is an ARC Fellow.
Langdon Gilkey, author of Gilkey on Tillich (Crossroads Press), taught at the University of Chicago Divinity School from 1963 through 1989. He first met Tillich in 1947, became his student and later his friend and collaborator. He is the subject of Langdon Gilkey: Theologian for a Culture in Decline by Brian J. Walsh and the author of Nature, Reality, and the Sacred: The Nexus of Science and Religion (Theology and the Sciences.) Currently he is working on a book entitled Theology of Rheinold Niebuhr to be published by the University of Chicago Press.
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