Thunderstorms, dry summers, and Native American land management have affected the frequency of fire and its effect on the area we live in, according to Megan Walsh, Central Washington University geography professor. Walsh will present “Climatic and Human Influences on the Fire History of the Pacific Northwest,” at 5:30 p.m., November 7 in Dean Hall at the Museum of Culture and Environment at CWU.
This event is free and open to the public and is held in conjunction with MCE’s new exhibit, Where There’s Smoke . . . Living with Fire. For more information go to http://www.cwu.edu/museum.
Parking at CWU is free after 4:30 p.m. and on weekends, excepted in specially designated spaces (handicapped, loading) or lots assigned to residence halls.
Media Contact: Elizabeth Bollwerk, Museum of Culture and Environment, 509-963-2313, firstname.lastname@example.org
The four new exhibits opening at the Museum of Culture and Environment will excite your imaginationCWU Professor Publishes On The Changing Meaning Of The Confederate Flag
In a new essay in the online journal Southern Spaces CWU Anthropology Professor Mark Auslander probeCWU Professor Comments In NYT's "Symbols, Swastikas And Student Sensibilities"
Symbols—their meaning, history and power to hurt—have been a volatile topic across the country t