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Frederick Douglass: The Civil War, Abraham Lincoln, and the Creation of the Homeland Security State

Go back in time with the Humanities ND series, "Chautauqua & Chat: Notable Americans," featuring chautauqua performer Charles Everett Pace as Frederick Douglass.

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Time & Location

LOCATION

Virtual

DAY OF THE WEEK

Thursday

TIME OF DAY

Daytime

About the Event

Chautauqua & Chat online event with chautauqua performer Charles Everett Pace as Frederick Douglass.

Attendees have the opportunity to ask questions of both the historical character and the scholar.

February 22, 2024

2-3pm CT


Frederick Douglass: The Civil War, Abraham Lincoln, and the Creation of the Homeland Security State



Scholar Bio: 

Charles Everett Pace is a familiar face with Humanities North Dakota (HND). He was a scholar with the Great Plains Chautauqua for 16 years (1991 - 2007). As a founding scholar with the National Chautauqua Tour, he helped establish several chautauquas throughout the country. Most recently, Pace served as one of the founding teachers, with HND’s Chautauqua Training Institute. After working as a Student Development Specialist- Program Advisor, at The University of Texas at Austin, he taught at the University of Nebraska-Lincoln, Purdue University-West Lafayette, and Centre College in Danville, Kentucky. Pace has performed in London, England. He has also done Public Diplomacy tours for the U. S. International Communications Agency, and the U. S. State Department In twenty five cities, in ten African countries. Currently Charles Everett Pace, is an Artist Facilitator with the six state Mid-America Arts Alliance (M-AAA).




HND Value Statement

Any views, findings, conclusions, or recommendations expressed in this program, do not necessarily represent those of the National Endowment for the Humanities or Humanities North Dakota. However, in an increasingly polarized world, we at Humanities North Dakota believe that being open-minded is necessary to thinking critically and rationally. Therefore, our programs and classes reflect our own open-mindedness in the inquiry, seeking, and acquiring of scholars to speak at our events and teach classes for our Public University. To that end, we encourage our participants to join us in stepping outside our comfort zones and considering other perspectives and ideas by being open-minded while attending HND events featuring scholars who hold a variety of opinions, some being opposite of our own held beliefs.



Humanities North Dakota classes and events are funded in part by the National Endowment for the Humanities

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