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"Marc Chagall: IntersectingTraditions" is a collection of hand-colored etchings, from the collection of the Haggerty Museum of Art at Marquette University in Milwaukee Wisconsin, produced by world-renowned Jewish artist Marc Chagall (1887-1985). Chagall's expressionist work combines and transcends key modern movements in Western Art.

The exhibit features 50 selected etchings from "TheBible" series, a result of the collaboration between Chagall and Parisian publisher Ambroise Vollard. The etchings depict scenes from theOld Testament books of Genesis, Exodus, Numbers, Deuteronomy, Joshua, Judges, Samuel, Kings, Isaiah, Jeremiah, Lamentations and Ezekiel. The works tell familiar Bible stories such as the fall of Adam and Eve, Moses and the burning bush, Jacob's ladder, Noah' s ark and Abraham's sacrifice of his son, Isaac.

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Media Coverage

Date: Feb. 4, 2016
Publication: Dallas Morning News
Title: University of Dallas unveils exhibit of etchings by Marc Chagall
 
Date: Feb. 4, 2016
Publication: Dallas Morning News/DFWLiving.com
Title: Irving’s University of Dallas hosts reception for Marc Chagall exhibit
 
Date: Jan. 28, 2016
Publication: Texas Jewish Post
Title: Around The Town: Chagall show
 
Date: Jan. 25, 2016
Publication: Dallas Morning News
Title: University of Dallas to present exhibit of work by Marc Chagall
 
Date: Jan. 23, 2016
Publication: Dallas Morning News
Title: Marc Chagall makes his presence felt at the University of Dallas

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News

Parents Support University in Late Daughter's Memory

Mike Kiegerl's youngest daughter, Christine, would have graduated from UD in the Class of 1994, but just before her graduation, she was struck by an impaired truck driver and died instantly. Kiegerl and his wife, Peggy, established the Christine S. Kiegerl Memorial Scholarship in their girl's memory in 1997.

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UD in Service: Ph.D. Students Share 'Confessions' in South Irving

UD students not only read St. Augustine's "Confessions" in Rome, traveling to Ostia to marvel at the place in which, according to Book IX, St. Augustine and his mother, St. Monica, had a joint mystical vision of God — they also travel 4.4 miles from the Irving campus to read the text with residents of South Irving.

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