Jonathan Reed, professor of religion and interim dean of the College of Arts and Sciences, described the difference between science and pseudo-science in his lecture Monday in the President’s Dining Room.
Tag Archives | archaeology
Interim Dean of the College of Art and Sciences Jonathan Reed, gave a lecture on Saturday in the President’s Dining Room concerning the ancient society of Pompeii, prior to its demise.
The media tends to portray the Middle East’s archeology negative, said Jonathan Reed, professor of religion at the University of La Verne, in his presentation at the Duke Archeology, Politics and the Media Conference at Duke University last month.
Jonathan Reed, professor of religion, shared his work on mortality and morbidity in ancient Galilee on Tuesday in the President’s Dining Room to an audience of students and faculty.
Felicia Beardsley, associate professor of anthropology, presented her research on radio carbon dating and brought oral history to life as part of the Faculty Research Lecture Series that was held on Wednesday at noon in the President’s Dining Room before 20 audience members.
In a “Good Morning America” segment on May 2, Jonathan Reed, professor of religion, commented on the relics found in the “Indiana Jones” series.
As a professor of religion at the University of La Verne, archaeologist and author, Jonathan Reed had an abundance of information to share about his research during his lecture Nov. 1 titled “What Archaeology Reveals about the First Christians: The Case of Jesus and Marble.”
It is believed by many that 2,000 years ago in first century Jerusalem, Jesus of Nazarene was crucified by the Romans. Gospels claim that he was buried in a tomb and two days later, Mary Magdalene, one of his closest disciples found the tomb empty.
Students and professors gathered last week in the Presidents Dining Room to hear of the exciting career of one of the University of La Verne’s own – Felicia Beardsley, associate professor of anthropology – as a modern day archeologist.
Religion professor Jonathan Reed had a slightly larger audience than his usual religion classes number at the University of La Verne when he offered his expertise to the National Geographic Channel series “Science of the Bible” on Sept. 14.