We live in a world in crisis, a world facing enormous social and ecological challenges. You’re probably a person who recognizes that a just and equitable society is vital if our families and communities are to thrive.
The Social Justice Study Circle offers a common ground for understanding our troubled world and exploring alternative futures. Every other month, it brings together women from different backgrounds to explore the gap between the ideals of justice and the everyday experiences of injustice. Through reading and dialogue it encourages creative and practical thinking from multiple perspectives, with the goal of creating informed global citizens committed to a just, equitable and inclusive world.
More than ever the world needs citizens who are prepared to engage with the complex social challenges that impact our communities and advocate for those who are underrepresented and vulnerable to exploitation.
Connect with other women.
- Read a book chosen by the group
- Understand the problems of injustice.
- Participate in an open exchange of ideas.
- Explore creative efforts for social change.
- Discover the possibilities for a more compassionate world.
- Learn to be a person with a mind at peace and a heart for justice.
Drop in. No pre-registration necessary.
Consult our website for the topic and readings for each session.
Sundays 5:00-6:30 pm
February 17, 2019 - White Rage by Carol Anderson
April 14, 2019 - Evicted: Poverty and Profit in the American City by Matthew Desmond
June 23, 2019 - Wench, a novel by Dolen Perkins-Valdez
August 18, 2019 - Killers of the Flower Moon by David Grann
October 20, 2019
December 15, 2019
February 16, 2020
April 19, 2020
June 28, 2020
August 16, 2020
October 18, 2020
December 13, 2020
Cost: Suggested donation $5-$20
Facilitator: Beth Zangari
Past book selections:
Octavia Butler's Parable of a Sower.
We Should All Be Feminists by Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie
The Immortal Tale of Henrietta Lacks
Behold the Dreamers by Imbolo Mbue
The Handmaid’s Tale by Margaret Atwood
Sing, Unburied, Sing by Jesmyn Ward (race, poverty, violence)
Little fires everywhere Celest NG
Bullets into Bells
Homegoing by Yaa Gaasi
The Sixth Extinction by Elizabeth Kolbert.