Classes

Classes

Lifelong Learning logo You may register for the following activities, classes, and events by contacting lifelong@lourdes.edu. Registration may be made by credit card or check. Checks should be made payable to LULL (Lourdes University Lifelong Learning) and mailed to Lourdes University Lifelong Learning, 6832 Convent Blvd. Sylvania OH 43560.

Download our current brochure and registration form (PDF)

Fall 2015 Classes

Civil War Politics in Northwest Ohio:
A Conflict of Visions

Instructor: Brian Yager
Thursdays, 11 a.m.–1 p.m.
September 10, 17 and 24 (3 weeks)
Location: TBD
Cost: TBD

This course will examine the political sentiment in Northwest Ohio during the Civil War focusing on the 1860 Presidential Election, 1863 Gubernatorial Election of Ohio, and the 1864 Presidential Election. In particular, it will explore the political attitudes presented by the newspapers to the public. More importantly, this course will reveal the ideological differences of both the Democrats and Republicans. Some of the ideological differences that will be explored are Constitutional issues, Federal power versus State power, and whether the war was worth fighting. Furthermore, it will show how divided the Union was in Northwest Ohio during the Civil War.

Brian Yager is a second year Master’s student in History at Bowling Green State University (BGSU). His focus is on Early America and Totalitarianism. Additionally, his primary research is focused on political sentiment during the Civil War. He has also attained Master’s degrees in both Economics and Business Administration from BGSU and has taught college level courses. 

The American Presidency

Instructor: Gerald Bazer
Tuesdays, 10 a.m.–11:30 a.m.
September 8–October 6 (5 weeks)
Location: TBD
Cost: TBD

Discuss the institution of the presidency in the United States—the powers, responsibilities, and public expectations. We will look in depth at several presidents, emphasizing our greatest. Consideration of the 2016 presidential election will be included, and the key role Ohio may play in determining the outcome.

Gerald Bazer is Dean Emeritus of Arts and Sciences, Owens Community College. He has taught and/or spoken on the presidency at Lourdes University, the William McKinley and James Garfield Presidential Libraries, Boston College, the University of Toledo, Defiance University, Bowling Green State University. Several appearances on WGTE's "The Editors" and "Deadline Now".

Saints: Our Companions on the Journey

Instructor: Sister Shannon Schrein
Thursdays, 10 a.m.–12 p.m.
September 10–24 (3 weeks)
Location: TBD
Cost: TBD

The power and significance of the Communion of Saints is deeply imbedded in the beliefs and practices of Roman Catholicism. The creed identifies the importance in the phrase “...we believe in the Communion of Saints.” In this 6 class we will explore the meaning and gift of the Communion of Saints, the journey to sainthood, canonization and in particular the impact of saintly lives on the Church. You will be invited to examine the life of your own patron saint and to share the insights that come from their stories. Finally, we will look at the call to holiness and the journey to sainthood that we are called to as Christian believers.

Sr. Shannon Schrein, OSF, Ph.D., has been a Sylvania Franciscan for 50 years and Dean of the Graduate School at Lourdes and Director of the Master of Arts in Theology. 

Under the Sea

Instructor: Anjelika Manakhimova
Thursdays, 11 a.m.–1:30 p.m.
September 10–October 1 (4 weeks)
Location: TBD
Cost: TBD

Be inspired by the world underwater! Bring photos and pictures of different sea creatures, coral reefs, sea shells, or seaweed to form the basis of your painting, realistic or abstract. Try your hand at acrylic painting with palette knives, sponges and different types of brushes. Gesso and modeling paste can be added to canvases in order to create three-dimensional effects and interesting texture. All materials and supplies will be provided.

Anjelika Manakhimova was trained in fine art in Russia as well as in America. She has a Bachelor of Arts degree from Lourdes University and 20 years of experience teaching art classes. She is an active member of the local art community, and has participated in numerous local art exhibitions.

Great Decisions–2015

Instructor: Norm Thal
Thursdays, 1 p.m.–2:30 p.m.
September 10–October 29 (8 weeks)
Location: TBD
Cost: TBD

The state of the world is on everyone’s mind, television, and newspaper. The hottest topics in foreign affairs are covered each year by the Foreign Policy Association in a Briefing Book and television series. The result is Great Decisions – 2015, and you are invited to join the discussion. Eight subjects will be covered, ranging from the Middle East to Africa to Russia to India, plus Human Trafficking and Privacy in the Digital Age. Each Lifelong Learning session begins with the appropriate television segment, and is followed by a spirited and wide-ranging discussion among the group. This year veteran facilitator Norm Thal returns to add his experiences around the world, and keep the arguments lively and on track. The textbook required for this class, Great Decisions, is available at the Lourdes bookstore for about $25. For a unique exploration of the world exploding around us, join Great Decisions – 2015!

Points of Painting

Instructor: Svetlana Ottney
Fridays, 10 a.m.–12 p.m.
September 11, 25; October 2, 9 (4 weeks)
Location: TBD
Cost: TBD

Pointillism began with French Georges Seurat’s use of tiny brush strokes to create large scale paintings. This class will start with a study of Seurat’s work and exploration of the technique in which dots of paint emphasize the interaction of light and shadow. Then create your own dynamic composition in the pointillism style!

Svetlana Ottney’s mosaics can be found in private homes and religious buildings in Ohio and Michigan. She began studying medieval art in Europe and earned her BA in art at Lourdes. Svetlana has been teaching art for 20 years and she created the Lourdes’ Masters Summer Art Program.

Beginning Bridge

Instructor: Ben Beazley

Session 1:
Saturdays, 10 a.m.–12:30 p.m.
September 12
–October 17 (6 weeks)
Location: TBD
Cost: TBD

Session 2:
Tuesdays, 12 p.m.
–2:30 p.m.
September 15–October 20 (6 weeks)
Location: TBD
Cost: TBD

Learn to play the fascinating game of bridge! Instruction in bridge fundamentals will cover hand evaluation, dummy play, and defense. Pre-dealt hands and discussion will be included in each session. A text book is included in the price of the class.

Ben Beazley has been a Bridge Life Master for many years and enjoys playing regularly in local duplicate games. He has extensive experience as a bridge instructor; he has tutored students individually and taught UT faculty groups as well as courses at Belmont Country Club and the Ottawa Hills Village Life Program.

More Fun at the Bridge Table

Instructor: Ben Beazley
Saturdays, 10 a.m.–12:30 p.m.
October 24–November 21 (6 weeks)

Classes will cover some of the most popular bidding conventions, including Transfers, Stayman, Weak Two Bids, Michael's, and more. These are easy to learn, and they can add a lot to a player's game. All sessions also include playing and discussing the hand. Enrollment is limited.

Memoir: The Sacred Circle

Instructor: Judith Speizer Crandell
Tuesdays, 10:30 a.m.
–1 p.m.
September 15–October 20 (6 weeks)

You are invited to join a group of like-minded people who desire to transform their lives via the written word. Whether you record your life story for posterity or for publication, this class allows you to enter a sacred circle of trust and mutual support where we share our writing and engage in constructive criticism. Our class provides a forum using the written word to uncover where we've been, where we're going and where we are. Even if you are just getting started on this journey, you are welcome. There are prompts, assignments, readings and critiquing exercises to pursue what has become one of the hottest literary genres in America (and beyond). Please bring a notebook, computer or iPad, along with your desire to join our exciting sacred circle!

Judith Speizer Crandell, a published, awarding-winning writer and teacher, with an MA in English, was granted a Yaddo residency and a place at the 2013 AROHO creative writing retreat as well as the Joiner Center and the Byrdcliffe Arts Colony. She uses her life as the basis of her own writing. 

Comparative Religion

Instructor: Dale Lanigan
Mondays, 1:30 p.m.–3 p.m.
September 21–October 19 (5 weeks)

This course will present an examination of a variety of religious traditions, including Christianity, Judaism. Islam, Hinduism, Buddhism and Native American. Classes will focus on key figures, sacred spaces and objects, rituals, impact on the lives of adherents, doctrine, and answers presented for existential questions.

Dale Lanigan is Director of the Criminal Justice Program and Chairperson and Assistant Professor of Sociology & Justice Studies at Lourdes.

Philosophy is Phunner

Instructor: Mark Christensen
Tuesdays, 2:30 p.m.–3 p.m.
September 22–October 13 (4 weeks)

You've heard it before: philosophy is phun! But now is the time for even more phun. Does phun exist? How do you know there's phun? What could be phunner than philosophy? (OK, maybe chocolate)

Prof. Christensen is a published author and Chair of the Department of Philosophy and Values at Lourdes University.

Forgetting: A Look at Some Reasons Why it Happens

Instructor: Barbara Mauter
Wednesday, 8 a.m.–10 a.m.
September 23 (meets once)

Forgetting- It happens to all of us; but why do we forget? This class will probe how "memory" works and the way in which we learn or remember information. We will take a look at Hermann Ebbinghaus and his studies. We will discuss some possible reasons we forget, and try out some helpful suggestions to keep our memory sharp.

Barbara Mauter is an adjunct instructor with over 20 years college experience. She has taught and presented various workshops for the University of Toledo, Bowling Green State University, Monroe County Community College 8 and Owens Community College. Her interests center around thinking, reading and how our minds work.

Women in Japanese Art

Instructor: Sr. Sharon Havelak
Fridays, 1:30 p.m.–3 p.m.
September 25–October 2, 9 (3 weeks)

Women have a fascinating place in Japanese art, both as subject and as artist. From ancient haniwa (ritual terracotta clay figures) to 17- 19th century ukiyo-e (woodblock) prints to stunning pottery, Japan offers a distinctive view.

Sister Sharon Havelak, OSF, is an artist and adjunct instructor at Lourdes University. She previously managed All Good Things, a gift shop and gallery that offers items made by the Sisters of St Francis, but now gives more of her time to her art.

The 75 Year Turmoil

Instructor: Bud Fisher
Friday, 9 a.m.–11 a.m.
October 2 (meets once)

Europe has been torn by years of turmoil, beginning with the Napoleonic Wars and continuing to World War II and beyond. We will discuss the reasons why one war led to the next war, beginning with the Franco-Prussian War to World War I and how the Treaty of Versailles gave rise to Adolf Hitler, World War II, and the Cold War. It has taken America’s continued presence in Europe to limit these senseless wars, vengeful treaties, and the Cold War.

Andrew “Bud” Fisher served in the US Army during the Korean War and has compiled two books of interviews from his years as a volunteer with the University of Toledo/Library of Congress Veterans History Project. 

Civil War Draft Riots

Instructor: Joseph Lueck
Mondays, 1:30 p.m.–3 p.m.
October 5–26 (4 weeks)

In the year 1863, the United States was amidst one of the bloodiest conflicts in its history. The Civil War had claimed the lives of countless Americans, both Union and Confederate. North fought against South, and brother fought against brother. Years of bloody conflict including devastating battles at Bull Run, Shiloh, Antietam, and many other locations had left Americans on both sides of the conflict battle weary. Groups such as the Peace Democrats, also known as the Copperheads, lobbied for peace using political means. Some, however, turned to more unconventional and violent means of protest. Professional and casual scholars of the Civil War are familiar with the New York Draft Riots that occurred in July 1863. Fueled by anger over unfair draft policies, countless poor New Yorkers wreaked havoc on the city. Although commonly overshadowed by the New York Riots, notable riots also occurred in Detroit, Chicago, and Boston. This course will examine the causes and effects of each of these unique conflicts. Using firsthand accounts of the rioters, victims, and law enforcement involved, the course will employ the lens of local history for each city and provide an intimate narrative of a commonly overlooked aspect of American Civil War history.

Joseph Lueck is a Masters Student in the History Department at Bowling Green State University with a focus in American Civil War History. Joseph has presented his research on Union Draft Riots at conferences across the Midwest and is currently working on a Masters thesis on the subject.

Great Books: Counterparts

Instructor: Pat Bercher
Tuesdays, 1 p.m.–2:30 p.m.
October 6–November 24 (8 weeks)

Counterparts is a new book compiled by the Great Books people. Each week a classic story (or essay) will interact with a modern one. Together they will offer a range of perspectives on topics such as art, war, love, fidelity, gender, aspiration, and death for our contemplation. For example, The Little Mermaid by Hans Christian Andersen will be compared with The Pangs of Love by Jane Gardam. This is something different and sounds like fun! The required book is available for $25 payable to the instructor.

Pat Bercher is a certified Great Books Instructor and an experienced Lifelong Learning teacher.

Healthy, Happy and Hopeful

Instructor: Janet Miller
Tuesdays, 1:30 p.m.–3 p.m.
October 6–November 17 (7 weeks)

Take a fresh look at all aspects of your life that affect your health, happiness, and hopes. From nutrition to relationships, we will cover physical, mental, and emotional health. It’s an ideal class for anyone who is a caregiver or dealing with stressful situations. The last meeting will cover advanced planning, basic elder law, and hospice. This class will help you to take better care of a very important person: You!

Janet Miller is the Employer Outreach Coordinator at Hospice of Northwest Ohio and a Licensed Professional Clinical Counselor. She has also coached and officiated track and field, including assisting at the 1996 Olympic Games!

Immersion Spanish

Instructor: Ken Hummer
Wednesdays, 9 a.m.–11 a.m.
October 7–28 (4 weeks)

Join Spanish instructor Ken Hummer in a four week course which aims to immerse you in the Spanish language and culture. Do you know only a few choice phrases in Spanish but have always wanted to speak the language more? These classes will focus on developing your ability to listen and to understand what it is being said, and then to respond accordingly. Some experience with Spanish will be helpful but is not required.

With a BA in Latin American Studies, Ken Hummer has done mission work in both Mexico and El Salvador and spent a summer in the Toledo Diocese's outreach program to migrant workers. He teaches beginning Spanish classes and a Spanish for Healthcare Workers class. He also teaches Music Appreciation and Applied Music on the classical guitar. 

Salem Witch Trials

Instructor: Loryn Clauson-Hodge
Wednesdays, 10 a.m.–12 p.m.
October 7–28 (4 weeks)

Why are we so fascinated with the Salem Witch Trials? Was this incident unique to American history? What was happening in society at the time to provoke such fear and terror? How do the true events compare to those represented in pop culture, movies and plays? How has society’s version of the story changed over time? Come find out what led to these strange and deadly trials. We will examine the true events and characters while comparing them to their fictional counterparts in such works as Arthur Miller’s The Crucible. Who were Tituba, Sarah Good and Sarah Osborne? Why were their lives in the hands of the young Abigail Williams and Elizabeth Parris? We will look at what possessed the town of Salem, Massachusetts- was it truly the devil or young girls playing a prank? Come find out why we still are interested in Salem, 323 years after the trials.

Loryn Clauson-Hodge received her B.A. in History from Kansas State University and is currently an M.A. student writing her thesis on Reconstruction Era Alabama. After receiving her degree she plans to pursue her Ph.D. in history. She is also a Graduate Writing Tutor as well as a History Tutor in the Lourdes Academic Support Center. She is married to Adam Hodge, an Associate Professor of History at Lourdes University. 

Painting Fall and Winter Landscapes

Instructor: Anjelika Manakhimova
Thursdays, 11 a.m.–1:30 p.m.
October 15–November 5 (4 weeks)

Look at the outside world with a new eye! Create your own landscapes using mixed media, such as watercolor, acrylic paints, chalk pastel, and ink. All materials and supplies will be provided along with Anjelika’s expert and gentle guidance.

Anjelika Manakhimova was trained in fine art in Russia as well as in America. She has a Bachelor of Arts degree from Lourdes University and 20 years of experience teaching art classes. She is an active member of the local art community, and has participated in numerous local art exhibitions.

Universal Monsters

Instructor: Diana DePasquale
Saturdays, 12 p.m.–3 p.m.
October 17–31 (3 weeks)

Classic monsters, classic films. Watch and enjoy three of Hollywood's earliest and often imitated horror films: Dracula, Frankenstein, and The Bride of Frankenstein. Between 1931 and 1935 Universal Studios made some of the world's most beloved monster movies with directors James Whale and Tod Browning. With score, lighting and performances by Boris Karloff, Bela Lugosi, and Elsa Lanchester, you will see why these films are revered by film buffs all over the world. Let’s celebrate Halloween all month!

Diana DePasquale is a doctoral candidate in American Culture Studies at Bowling Green State University. She has published on comedy and media online and in academic journals. 

Taoist Tai Chi® Make a Move to Better Health

Instructor: Susan Matz
Mondays, 11 a.m.–12 p.m.
September 28–October 26 (5 weeks)

The fast-paced yet sedentary nature of modern life often results in stress and lack of sufficient physical activity. Many thousands of individuals have found the movements of Taoist Tai Chi® arts of health to be an effective way to counteract these pressures and to improve health. The gentle turning and stretching in each of the movements contributes to better balance and posture, increased strength and flexibility, and calmness and peace of mind. Although not a substitute for proper medical treatment, regular practice can help to improve overall health and quality of life for people dealing with chronic conditions such as poor circulation, high blood pressure, arthritis, back pain, joint immobility, respiratory problems, digestive disorders, fibromyalgia and many others. Come enjoy this 5-week introductory class appropriate for people of all ages and ability levels. You will be glad you did!

Susan Matz is a certified volunteer instructor in Taoist Tai Chi® arts of health. She began teaching in 2012 and enjoys helping others discover the benefits of this style of Tai Chi.

Thinking Outside the Box: The 5th Degree

Instructor: Barbara Mauter
Wednesday, 8:30 a.m.–10 a.m.
October 21 (meets once)

Yes, "TOB" back by request. The challenge continues! Are you ready to really "Think Outside the Box"? The participants in the previous "Thinking Outside the Box" sessions have requested yet more THINKING! Plan on new metacognitive activities ("thinking about thinking"). We will probe lateral thinking, and you will take part in a few interactive "thinking" activities. This workshop will offer even more challenging and thought-provoking puzzles to stimulate your creative thinking. A continuation of exercising your brain; are you prepared? NOTE: Attendance in previous "Thinking Outside the Box" workshops is not a prerequisite; just be sure to bring your thinking cap!

Barbara Mauter is an adjunct instructor with over 20 years college experience. She has taught and presented various workshops for the University of Toledo, Bowling Green State University, Monroe County Community College and Owens Community College. Her interests center around thinking, reading and how our minds work. She is known for her critical thinking class activities. A participant in one of her "Thinking Outside the Box" courses had this to say: "The ‘memory’ [course] was very good-- but this is ‘great’!"

Expressing a Mood in Color

Instructor: Svetlana Ottney
Fridays, 10 a.m.–12 p.m.
October 23–November 13 (4 weeks)

Two famous artists, Pablo Picasso and Robert Rauschenberg, created monochromatic paintings that were considered revolutionary. Using hues and shades of a primary color, they endeavored to express a mood in color. After a study of Picasso and Rauschenberg’s works, we will experiment with painting our own monochromatic canvases!

Know Your Cheese

Instructor: Paula Larsen
Tuesdays, 11 a.m.–12:30 p.m.
October 27, November 3 (2 weeks)
Anderson's Market Caf
é

Delve into the science of cheese! What makes a cheese soft, rich, crunchy, sharp… delicious? Sample and learn about soft ripened or “Bloomy” cheeses and, on the opposite end of the spectrum, hard grating cheeses such as Pecorino Romano and Asiago. Expand your palate and your mind! Note: this class will be held in the Café at the Andersons Market, 7638 W. Sylvania Ave. in Sylvania.

Paula Larsen is the Anderson’s in-house cheesemonger. Her other area of expertise is ballroom dancing!

Introduction to Islam

Instructor: Meena Khan
Wednesdays, 2 p.m.–3:30 p.m.
October 28, November 4 (2 weeks)

An estimated 7 million Muslims now live in North America, roughly 2% of the total population. Islam is the third largest faith and Muslims are one of the most racially and ethnically diverse religious groups. Though most Americans support religious freedom and tolerance, many are unclear or uncomfortable with Islam. The purpose of this class is to acquaint non-Muslims with the fundamentals of Islam and to clarify some commonly misunderstood concepts of the faith.

Meena Khan has a master of library science from the University of Toledo and 34 years of experience in library administration. She is an active member of the Islamic Center of Greater Toledo and is of Muslim descent from India.

American Revolutionary War

Instructor: Dwayne Beggs
Thursdays, 2 p.m.–3:30 p.m.
October 29–November 19 (4 weeks)

The American Revolutionary War officially took place from 1775 to 1783. During this bloody conflict, the fledgling American military defeated the British Army. The defeat of the British Army came as a complete shock to the British who believed the Americans were inferior. Through the defeat of the British Army the American Colonies became independentthe United States was free of Colonial rule. Join us as we examine the American Revolutionary War. We will be discussing the causality of the war, some of the key battles and the ramifications of the War for the United States.

Dr. Dwayne Beggs earned a M.A. and a Ph.D. in U.S. Diplomatic/Military History from BGSU. He has taught a Vietnam War class at BGSU for the past 3 years. He also holds an M. Div. and served as a Youth Pastor / Associate Pastor for 22 years.

Creative Cards

Instructor: Sr. Roselynn Humbert
Thursdays, 12 p.m.–2 p.m.
October 29; November 5, 19 (3 weeks)

Sister Roselynn will once again present classes on creating greeting cards. Each class will provide you with instructions and materials for 3 cards. Holiday themes as well as birthday, get well, and sympathy designs will be presented. Tap into your artistic side with projects that can be completed in a short time with a minimum of materials. Techniques used in this class will include: die cutting, embossing, watercolor, stamping, and using stickers.

Changes in Latitude–Changes in Wine-atitude!

Instructor: Nicholas A. Kubiak
Tuesdays, 6:30 p.m.–8:30 p.m.
November 3–17 (3 weeks)
Franciscan Center Board Room

Come on a journey with us as we explore wines from various latitudes and hemispheres! We’ll discover how vineyard positions around the world affects the taste and personality of what we drink. Each class will compare wines on the same or different latitudes and discuss how they are similar or different. In addition, you will also learn about soil types, microclimates, diurnal shifts and day light hours. 12 What a great way to travel around the world without ever leaving Ohio!

Nick Kubiak is a certified wine specialist and cofounder of Veritas Cork & Craft and has over 14 years in the wine industry. 

Classic Film Noir

Instructor: Diana DePasquale
Saturdays, 12 p.m.–3 p.m.
November 7–21 (3 weeks)

For the true film lover! In this class we will watch classic noir films based on pulp comics and hard-boiled detective novels of the 1930s and 1940s featuring some of the most thrilling narratives of American cinema including: Double Indemnity (1944); The Big Sleep (1946); and Out of the Past (1947).

Diana DePasquale is a doctoral candidate in American Culture Studies at Bowling Green State University. She has published on comedy and media online and in academic journals.

Exploring Native American Myths & Legends

Instructor: Barbara Mauter
Monday, 8:30 a.m.–10 a.m.
November 16 (meets once)

The World of Native Americans is rich in myths and legends. How was our universe arranged, and by whom? How do we explain the variety of life; what is mankind's place in this abundant environment? These are universal questions, Native American peoples have tried to make clear through stories—some extraordinary, and some believed to be true. Were they based on actual events? How does one explain phenomena beyond comprehension? Natives continue to draw strength from their beliefs, while others look at the brilliance and inventiveness and draw instruction for their own lives. Discussion will include various North American tribes, origin myths and philosophy.

Angels in Art

Instructor: Svetlana Ottney
Thursday, 10 a.m.–12 p.m.
November 19 (meets once)

Angels are immaterial spirits offering guidance, protection, or love. The class will trace the portrayal of these creatures from the earliest known Christian image in a third century catacomb to modern art. A gallery of masterpieces from around the world will be shown, including selections from Byzantine, medieval, and Islamic art. 

Introduction to Yoga for Every Body!

Instructor: Shirley Joseph, BA, RYT500
Thursdays, 10 a.m.–11 a.m.
October 22–November 12 (4 weeks)

Yoga classes are becoming more popular than ever. Why? Because yoga works! Learn gentle stretches and easy postures, breathing and relaxation techniques, guided imagery and stress management. Benefits of yoga include: increased flexibility and strength, improved balance, decreased muscle and joint discomfort, increased concentration and awareness, and an improved quality of life. Please wear comfortable exercise clothing and bring an exercise mat or beach towel. Chairs will be available. Class is taught by a certified and nationally registered yoga teacher. If you have any health challenges, please consult with your physician before taking a yoga class or any other exercise class.

Origins of Life

Instructor: Laura Megeath
Wednesday, 12 p.m.–1 p.m.
December 2 (meets once)

Starting with the Big Bang, observe the prebiotic chemistry in the Universe, the formation of stars, solar systems and the first life on Earth. Discuss the great extinctions and our search for life beyond planet Earth. Origins of Life is an inspirational journey through time and a celebration of life on Earth. It features many recent discoveries related to life science, demonstrating that if there was ever a time that science made its greatest advances, it's right now! Continue the conversation in the Lourdes Café over lunch (price not included). Laura Megeath is the Coordinator of Lifelong Learning and the Appold Planetarium.
 

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