Conflict management institute trained federal energy regulators
The Institute for Conflict Management was called upon by the Federal Energy Regulatory Commission.
Freshmen work with The Nashville Food Project’s urban gardens
The Nashville Food Project teams up with students in environmental biology course for irrigation plan.
44th annual Dove Awards come to Allen Arena tonight
For the first time in Dove Awards history, gospel music’s biggest night will take place on the campus of Lipscomb University. The Gospel Music Association is bringing the awards back to Nashville Tuesday, Oct. 15.
Lipscomb offers faith night performance of “Les Miz”
Lipscomb University’s Department of Theatre and Office of Church Services are co-sponsoring Lipscomb’s Nov. 6 performance of the international smash hit “Les Misérables” as a special faith night performance for church groups and a fundraising night for Youth Encouragement Services.
PharmFest offers flu shots, bone marrow sign-up
The Lipscomb University College of Pharmacy invites the Lipscomb community and the community at-large to take advantage of two health care opportunities on Thursday, Oct. 10, 10 a.m.-2 p.m.: annual flu shots and a chance to join the national bone marrow registry.
Scot McKnight headlines Biblical Preaching Seminar this month
Lipscomb University’s Hazelip School of Theology presents the annual Biblical Preaching Seminar, Oct. 28-30, featuring guest speaker Scot McKnight, professor of New Testament at Northern Seminary in Lombard, Ill., discussing “Preaching the Sermon on the Mount.”
Former hostage Terry Waite shares trials at Institute for Conflict Management retreat
Terry Waite, scholar-in-residence for Lipscomb’s Institute for Conflict Management, recounted his situation as an example of “when things go terribly wrong” as he was the featured speaker at a special retreat offered by the institute for a group of 35 graduate students, board members, supporters and friends Sept. 12-13 in Woodstock, Vt., a city recognized for best practices in sustainability and mediation.
Translating the Dream seeks to open doors to education for non-English speakers
As the Nashville population continues to become more diverse, the challenges facing non-English speaking students in the community are on the rise. But, one group of leaders convened at Lipscomb University Oct. 1 to focus on the educational challenges facing refugee and immigrant populations and strategies for making an education more accessible to these populations.
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Since exploration—of the academic and spiritual variety—is what we’re all about, we invite you to do a little of your own. You may be an alum or community member who simply needs to find a faculty or staff member or specific office for some reason, or you may be a member of the news media checking in on everything that’s happening at this very active campus. On the other hand, you may be a parent trying to find out a little more about your student’s time here or a new transfer who wants to get a head start on understanding how Lipscomb will support your success. Here’s a quick connect.
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Call it Southern hospitality or just plain friendliness, but we love having visitors at our almost 125-year-old, heart-of-Nashville campus. We welcome parents, alumni, community members, neighbors and business groups for tours, events, and conferences. Here’s some important information on parking, building locations, and even a little bit about our hometown, Nashville.
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There’s a lot going on at Lipscomb, but we believe that the best about us…hasn’t happened yet! We have a vision for this university—to offer even stronger academics, broader service, better facilities and smarter technologies. We’re planning the future of Lipscomb and we invite you to help us build it. We welcome people who want to put faith in futures.