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Come inside, cozy up, and catch a show at DCA! From free and engaging discussions, to intimate coffeehouse concerts by the fire and exceptional artists on the main stage, all DCA 2019/2020 Winter Events are on sale now. Join us!
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Upcoming Events › Door County Talks Lecture Series
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Door County Talks: How Many Reconstructions Does It Take to Be Free?: A Meditation on the Long Civil Rights Movement with Dr. Vince Lowery
Presented in Partnership with Door County Civility Project and Just Door County Tickets: Freewill Donations Encouraged Date: Saturday, February 8, 2020 | Time: 10 a.m. With the abolition of slavery, the United States entered the period of Reconstruction, which historian Eric Foner calls “the unfinished revolution.” The meaning of freedom for African-Americans, and in fact all Americans, remained in question. That “revolution” began again in the mid-twentieth century with the civil rights movement, which some historians refer to as the…
Door County Talks: Woman Suffrage 100 Years Later: Assessing Its Triumphs and Limits with Dr. Kimberley Reilly
Presented in Partnership with Door County Civility Project and League of Women Voters Tickets: Freewill Donations Encouraged Date: Saturday, February 22, 2020 | Time: 10 a.m. How did the women's rights movement win passage of the Nineteenth Amendment, and what lesson can we learn from that victory? One hundred years after women won the constitutional right to vote, we will examine the history of the suffrage movement alongside battles that were left unfinished. We will also consider how the legacy…
Presented in Partnership with Door County Civility Project Tickets: Freewill Donations Encouraged Date: Saturday, February 29, 2020 | Time: 10 a.m. Speaking at a Fourth of July celebration in 1860, the formerly enslaved Frederick Douglass famously asked his audience: “Why am I called upon to speak here today? What have I, or those I represent, to do with your national independence?” With this fierce denunciation of American hypocrisy—that the country would celebrate liberty and equality while so many remained enslaved…