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Lewis & Clark offers interesting entertainment

Lewis & Clark College is holding a number of cultural events during the next few weeks, and the public is invited. All are free unless noted otherwise. Parking is free on weekends. The college is located at 0615 S.W. Palatine Hill Road in Portland.

Ralph Ellison Centennial Symposium — Feb. 27-28, times and locations vary. This two-day event will bring together nationally recognized scholars of literature, history and the arts to explore the legacy of Ralph Ellison, an American novelist, literary critic and scholar best known for his novel “Invisible Man.” Advance registration is required.

Julian Lage Trio — 7:30 p.m. Feb. 27, Evans Auditorium. As part of the Portland Jazz Festival, guitarist, arranger and composer Julian Lage will perform with bassist Scott Colley and drummer Eric Harland. The opening ensemble includes John Stowel and Lewis & Clark music faculty members Dan Balmer and Dave Captein. Tickets range in price from $15-$30 and can be purchased online at portlandjazzfestival.org.

Cyrille Aimee — 7:30 p.m. Feb. 28, Evans Auditorium. Hear French jazz vocalist Cyrille Aimee, a rising star on the jazz vocal scene as part of the Portland Jazz Festival. The opening performance by Trio Subtonic features Lewis & Clark music faculty member Dan Balmer. Tickets range from $15-$30 and can be purchased online at portlandjazzfestival.org.

Orchestra concert — 7:30 p.m. March 1, Agnes Flanagan Chapel. The Lewis & Clark Orchestra presents a spring concert. Tickets are $5-$10

Restorative Justice Workshop — 5:30 p.m. March 3, South Chapel, Graduate Campus. In this workshop, Juvenile Justice Approaches, attendees will view the film “Unlikely Friends” and consider the role of forgiveness as justice as they are introduced to current restorative practice in prisons and juvenile detention processes. Advance registration is required; cost is $30.

Fiction reading by Anne Keesey — 5:30 p.m. March 4, Frank Manor House. Keesey teaches English and creative writing at Linfield College and has had work published in a number of journals and anthologies. Her award-winning debut novel, “Little Century,” explores dispossession, greed and visions of what America could become in the fictional frontier town of Century, Ore.

Reinventing Documentary: The Art of Allan Sekula — 11 a.m.-4 p.m. Tuesday through Sunday, Hoffman Gallery. Sekula was a renowned photographer whose artistic output centered on the political consequences of maritime commerce and global trade. The exhibit will be open through March 15.

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