D.C. Art Science Evening Rendezvous (DASER) event
The campus community is invited to the D.C. Art Science Evening Rendezvous (DASER) event on Thursday, September 19 from 6 to 9 p.m. at the National Academy of the Sciences, 500 Fifth St., N.W., Room 100, Washington, DC 20001.
ASL interpreters will be provided by the Cultural Programs of the National Academy of the Sciences (CPNAS).
Admission is free but you must pre-register online at: https://sept19daser.eventbrite.com/.
DASER is a monthly discussion forum on art and science projects in the national capital region and beyond. DASER provides a snapshot of the cultural environment and fosters interdisciplinary networking.
Reservations and a photo ID are required for admittance. Doors open at 5:30 p.m. and the event begins at 6 p.m.
This month, DASER will explore the theme of disasters.
5:30-6 p.m.—Check in
6-6:10 p.m.—Welcoming remarks and community sharing time. Anyone in the audience currently working within the intersections of art and science will have 30 seconds to share their work. Please present your work as a teaser so that those who are interested can seek you out during social time following the event.
6:10-7:10 p.m.—Panelists' presentations (15 minutes each)
Jim Brey, director, Education Program, American Meteorological Society, Washington, D.C.
Jim Giordano, neuroscientist and neuroethicist, director, Center for Neurotechnology Studies, Potomac Institute for Policy Studies, Arlington, VA
David Hughes, assistant professor of entomology and biology, Center for Infectious Disease Dynamics, Pennsylvania State University, State College
Judith Waller, artist and professor of art, University of Wisconsin-Fox Valley, Menasha
8:10- 9 p.m.—Reception
DASER is co-sponsored by Cultural Programs of the National Academy of Sciences (CPNAS) and Leonardo, the International Society for the Arts, Sciences, and Technology. DASER fosters community and discussion around the intersection of art and science. The thoughts and opinions expressed in the DASER events are those of the panelists and speakers and do not necessarily reflect the positions neither of the National Academy of Sciences nor of Leonardo.