There were plenty of meaningful memories from Renewal 2017, and I would like to thank all of you who shared the special celebratory weeks: both faculty and participants made those summer days full of life and learning, full of encounters, and there were also moments of fun for all. Over 400 participants and faculty gathered on the pretty green hill of High Mowing and Pine Hill school in Wilton, New Hampshire, during two weeks of 5- day courses with faculty from near and far.
In a world of increasing violence and destruction, many parents and educators are asking, “How can we raise children with the resilience needed to face such challenges? How can we help our children become confident and compassionate contributors in society?”
Warm greetings to all of you! I write this newsletter on the first summery day of the year in New Jersey, which must mean that another school year is drawing to a close, just as the cooler evenings of August foretell a new beginning about to come, and the frosts of late autumn augur the coming of Advent and the festivals of winter.
Renewal Courses 2017 in Wilton, NH Week One: June 25-30 Week Two: July 2-7 We are looking forward to another
We are excited to announce our 2017 Renewal Courses, with an international line-up of stellar instructors from around the world.
“Renewal” is an ongoing theme at the Center for Anthroposophy, and it means many things to us -especially so this
We are thrilled to report that a generous donor has agreed to match up to $20,000 of all donations made this year to our Karine Munk Finser Renewal Scholarship Fund.
Renewal Courses 2017 in Wilton, NH Week I: Sunday, June 25th to Friday, June 30th Week II: Sunday, July 2nd
In our culture, it is customary to think of the 21 years landmark as coming of age — a time beyond which one focuses on life more as a full adult. As an institution dedicated to the education of adults, the Center for Anthroposophy, along with its affiliated program at Antioch University New England, is celebrating several landmarks of full adulthood this year. In this issue we focus on three of them
“Milestones” are only one letter different from “millstones”, but these terms should not be confused with each other.
For instance, though the processes of ageing may feel like the latter, they deserve to be celebrated as instances of the former. Think of these processes as akin to a harvest, signifying the fruits of growth and maturation. There should be nothing wrong, as such, with getting old.
At the Center for Anthroposophy, we are celebrating several seven-year milestones this year, both in the age of our programs and in the services we offer.