Special Events


Sports, gatherings and special events, galleries and museums, and religious services taking place on either or both reunion weekends. Please check dates carefully.

SPORTS FOR ALUMNI & GUESTS

Gym Hours
Enjoy the spectacular Adrian C. Israel Fitness Center in Payne Whitney Gym. Basketball courts, swimming and squash will also be available.
Weekdays: 6 am – 9 pm (pool open 6 – 8 am, 10 am – 2 pm)
Saturday & Sunday: 10 am – 4 pm
(pool open 10 am 2 pm)
70 Tower Parkway

 


Tennis & Golf
Yale Tennis Center outdoor courts will be available Thursday – Sunday on a first-come, first-served basis.
Evenings between 6 pm and 8 pm on Thursday and Friday are best, it is possible there might be tournaments going on Saturdays and Sundays so there may be a charge for parking. To confirm availability and in case of inclement weather, call (203) 764-9227.

Golf is available at the Yale Golf Course (Conrad Drive) for a special reunion rate ($60 greens fee; $25 cart fee per player) and requires advance registration. For individual tee times, contact Peter Pulaski at the Golf Course at the Golf Course at (203) 392-2307 or peter.pulaski@yale.edu

 

CULTURAL HOUSE RECEPTIONS

Afro-American Cultural Center
Risë Nelson, Assistant Dean of Yale College and Director of the Afro-American Cultural Center (“the House”) invites ALL alumni and guests to our annual reception. Catch up with old friends, hear from current students and staff about their Yale experiences, and see what the House has been up to since your last visit. We look forward to welcoming  you back to the House!
Saturday, 3 –  5 pm
211 Park Street

 

Asian American Cultural Center
Join us at the Asian American Cultural Center on the Saturday of Yale Reunion weekends (May 26th and June 2nd) between 3 - 5 pm for a meet and greet reception. The new AACC Director, Joliana Yee, and Assistant Director, Sheraz Iqbal, look forward to welcoming fellow alumni and friends to enjoy light refreshments, learn about updates made throughout the Center and ways to stay involved throughout the year. All are welcome.
Saturday, 3 –  5 pm
295 Crown Street

 

La Casa Cultural Reception
Alumni and guests are invited to La Casa Cultural for a reception, to share your experiences, talk with staff of the Center and catch up with friends old and new. We look forward to seeing you at reunion!
Saturday, 3 –  5 pm

301 Crown Street


Native American Cultural Center
The Native American Cultural Center staff and students invite all alumni to our first annual NACC reunion receptino. Please come see the newest cultural center, meet some of our students, and chat with other alums! You will also have a chance to hear about our current programs and events. We look forward to welcoming you to the Native American Cultural Center!
Saturday, 3 –  5 pm
26 High Street 

 

 

Yale GALA/LGBT Alumni Association
Please join us for a reception as we talk to students and faculty about the current affairs of the LGBT campus community. (www.yalegala.org)
Saturday, 3 – 5 pm
Founders Hall, 135 Prospect Street

 

GALA AfterBrunch
Bruce Cohen and Maia Ettinger invite you to the home of Maia & Donna in Guilford, CT to celebrate the irrepress- ible legacy of the Gay Ivy we conjured into existence through activism, solidarity, and fabulous parties. Enjoy our indoor-outdoor brunch, complete with bloodies and mimosas, with Yale queers and allies from all classes and schools. Pricing, transportation and full invitation at http://www.yalegala.org/.
Sunday, May 27 only, 11 am –  2 pm

 

Office of LGBTQ Resources Open House
Come see our amazing new space in a completely renovated Founders Hall. Hear about all our new programming, meet the staff, and mingle with other alums interested in our mission.
Friday, 2 – 5 pm
Founders Hall, 135 Prospect Street

 

SPECIAL EVENTS

AA Open Discussion Meetings
Thursday, Friday & Saturday, 5:30 pm
Linsly-Chittenden Hall, Room 105, 63 High Street

 

Campus Tours by the Mead Visitor Center
Friday, 10:30 am & 2 pm
Saturday & Sunday, 1:30 pm

The Center also offers self-guided tours of "Architecture of Yale," "Public Art at Yale," Sustainability at Yale," and "Women at Yale."
149 Elm Street

 

Directed Studies Alumni Reception
DS alumni from all classes are invited to a gathering at Whitney Humanities Center.
Saturday, 3 pm
Whitney Humanities Center, 53 Wall Street

 


Dwight Hall at Yale
Meet up with alumni and current Yale students who share a passion for community and social justice. Be among the first to tour the newly updated Dwight Hall and learn how you can nurture and inspire students as leaders of social change. (www.dwighthall.org)
Friday, 3 – 5 pm
Dwight Hall, Old Campus

 

Education Studies Program & Alumni Educators Reception
Come meet fellow Yale Alumni Educators and learn about Yale's Education Studies Program, a multidisciplinary academic program focused on improving education through research, policy and practice.
Saturday, 2:30 – 3:30 pm
Sheffield-Sterling-Strathcona Hall, Room 410

 

St. Anthony Hall Society (Delta Psi)
St. A's alumni are welcome to invite their families and friends.
Friday, 5 pm: Cocktails
Saturday, 8:30 am – noon: Breakfast
Saturday 3 pm: Cocktails
483 College Street

 

Wine, Beer, Food, and Lifelong Learning
The Association of Yale Alumni invites you to an open house to discover two wildly popular and innovative education programs for Yale alumni. You can return to the seminar classroom, at Yale or in select communities, with Yale professors and your fellow alumni. Yale Alumni College offers enriching six-week seminars in 7 locations around the country. Yale For Life brings you back to Yale for an amazing week-long deep dive into learning and living on campus.  Attendees will receive a voucher towards 2018-19 course options!
Friday, 4 – 6 pm
Center for Teaching and learning, 301 York Street


Yale Bookstore Alumni Authors Display
The Yale Bookstore is proud to feature alumni works on display and to host book signings for any interested authors during reunion weekend. Please contact Harry Cohen by April 14th at eventsyale321@gmail.com
77 Broadway

 

Yale-China Reunion
欢迎! Stop by and say hi to your friends and alumni at Yale-China. We’ll celebrate the Dragon Boat Festival with origami paper boats & zongzi snacks!
Friday, 4 – 5:30 pm
442 Temple Street

 

 

 

Yale Farm Open House
The Yale Sustainable Food Project (YSFP) is committed to educating a generation of food-literate leaders by creating opportunities for students to experience food, agriculture, and sustainability as integral parts of their education and everyday lives. Join YSFP staff and students for a thirty-minute tour of the one-acre Farm, and enjoy farm-fresh pizza from the wood-fired hearth oven.
Saturday, 2 – 4 pm
345 Edwards Street

 

Yale Guild of Carilloneurs
The Yale Guild of Carilloneurs is proud to provide tours of Harkness Tower for alumni each evening from 6:15 to 7 pm. Tours are limited to the first 15 people; those interested should meet meet underneath the tower inside Branford Courtyard at 5:15 pm. Guild alumni are encouraged to email yalesummercarillon@gmail.com to arrange for practice time during the weekend and to participate in reunion rings.
 

 

Yale Swimming & Diving Association Reunion
Join us at the Kiphuth Exhibition Pool. Reconnect with old friends, meet new ones and even swim a few laps in the Ex Pool if you are interested.  Light refreshments will be served and a brief update on YSDA activities and the University-approved natatorium project will be provided. Families, especially children, are encouraged to stop by!
Saturday, 9:30 10:30 am
Kiphuth Exhibition Pool, Payne Whitney Gym, 70 Tower Parkway
 


 

Yale Veterans/Air Force & Navy ROTC
 

 

 

 

 

 

Yale Veterans Association www.yaleveterans.org
Yale Air Force ROTC www.afrotc.yalecollege.yale.edu
Yale Navy ROTC www.nrotc.yalecollege.yale.edu)

The Yale Veterans Association invites all interested alumni to join us to learn about the latest activities, events, developments and initiatives relating to the Yale veteran community and the Navy and Air Force ROTC programs at Yale.
Saturday, 2:45 4:15 pm
55 Whitney Avenue, 4th Floor

 

YaleWomen
A Breakfast for Yale College Women!
Stop by for bagels, coffee, and casual conversation. Hear about YaleWomen, an orgnanization for alumnae with over 20 chapters around the world. There are many ways for you to get involved: mentoring, service to community, networking, and educational opportunities.
Saturday, 8:15 – 9:30 am
The Study Hotel, 1157 Chapel Street

 

EXHIBITS

Beinecke Rare Book & Manuscript Library

Text and Textile
Even as the Fates spin the thread of our lives, text and textile enshroud the body in the fabric of myth, the costume of the domestic or the exotic, the imperatives of the industrious or the industrial. This exhibition draws on Yale University’s extraordinary collections to explore the intersections of text and textile in literature and politics, from Eve spinning in a thirteenth-century manuscript to the mill girls of New England in the nineteenth century.  Writers and artists represented include: Gertrude Stein, William Shakespeare, Andy Warhol, Christa Wolf, Zelda Fitzgerald, Edith Wharton, Langston Hughes, Emily Dickinson, Susan Howe, Walt Whitman, Geoffrey Chaucer, and William Morris. (See also the Robert B. Haas Family Arts Library for a companion exhibit.)

Thursday 9 am 7 pm; Friday 9 am 5 pm; Saturday, noon 5 pm; closed Sunday.
121 Wall Street

 

Center for Science and Social Science Information (CSSSI)

The Yale University Herbarium: Its People and Specimens
The Yale University Herbarium media wall exhibit presents biographical information on people influential in the Herbarium’s 150+ year history as well as images of specimens from a variety of its collections. Colorful photos of flowers taken during field research in locales ranging from Connecticut to Ecuador to China are included.

Thursday & Friday, 8:30 am – 8 pm; Saturday & Sunday, 10 am – 6 pm
Kline Biology Tower, 219 Prospect Street, Concourse Level

 

 

Cushing/Whitney Medical Library

The Early American Pharmacy: Drugs, Recipes, and Apothecaries, 1500-1800
What did a pharmacy look like in Europe, between 1500 and 1800? What kind of activities took place within its walls? Who were the pharmacists? What kind of drugs did they make, and where did the ingredients come from? This exhibit, organized by the students in Professor Paola Bertucci's undergraduate seminar Collecting Nature and Art with the collaboration of Sarah Pickman, engages with these questions. It shows that, in the early modern period, collecting recipes and making medicines were common household activities carried out by women, while apothecaries often became targets of satire. The exhibit focuses also on a number of American ingredients, like coffee, cocoa, tobacco and chocolate, initially regarded as potential cure-alls, and on the mythical mandrake.

Thursday & Friday, 8 am – 10 pm
Yale School of Medicine, 333 Cedar Street

 

Irving S. Gilmore Music Library

Black Sound and the Archive
The "Black Sound and the Archive" exhibit at the Irving S. Gilmore Music Library features an array of rare and unusual items from the library’s collections, such as an arrangement written by Mary Lou Williams, a document in Duke Ellington’s hand, and several surprising objects (ranging from a walking stick to pajamas) that belonged to J. Rosamond Johnson, the composer of “Lift Every Voice and Sing" (pictured).

Thursday, 8:30 am – 4:45 pm; Friday, 8:30 am – 4:45 pm; Saturday, 10 am 4;45 pm; closed Sunday  
Sterling Memorial Library, 120 High Street

 

Lilliam Goldman Law Library

Pauli Murray at Yale Law: 1961-1965
Pauli Murray was a lawyer, women's rights and civil rights activist, Episcopal priest, scholar, author, and poet. She graduated from Yale Law School with her J.S.D. in 1965, making her the first African American woman to earn that designation. While researching and writing her 1,308-page dissertation “Roots of the Racial Crisis: Prologue to Policy," Pauli was also engaged in activism that would change the course of history for African Americans and women.
Reading Room (L3)

 

 

Law Books Bright and Beautiful: Examples from the Yale Law Library Collection
Law books aren’t known for their beauty, but Mike Widener has selected a number of lovely exceptions from the Law Library’s rare book collection. Among the most outstanding are the Italian books, such as the 1475 statutes of Verona or the 1776 Venetian election laws, each a model of elegant typography, decoration, and design.
Level 2

Thursday & Friday, 8 am 6 pm; Saturday, 10 am 5 pm; closed Sunday
127 Wall Street

 

Robert B. Haas Family Art Library

Text and Textile in the Arts Library Special Collections
This exhibition explores relationships between text and textile through a selection of materials held by the Haas Arts Library Special Collections. This is a companion to the Beinecke Library’s “Text and Textile” exhibition. 

Thursday & Friday, 8:30 am 5 pm
Loria Center, 190 York Street

 

 

Peabody Museum of Natural History

David Friend Hall
This new permanent gallery features more than 150 spectacular minierals and gems from around the globe. From the tiny "thumbnail" specimens to single crystals that weight 2,000 pounds, David Friend Hall explores the beauty and diversity of Earth's minerals.
 

 

California Gold: Modern Marvels from the Golden State
This very special, temporary display highlights a significant collection of gold from the mines of California. Also on view will be historical scientific instruments used in their collection.

Thursday - Saturday, 10 am – 5 pm; Sunday, noon – 5 pm
170 Whitney Avenue

 

Sterling Memorial Library

1968 50th Reunion Authors
Sterling Library Nave

An American and Nothing Else: The Great War and the Battle for National Belonging
This exhibit draws on materials from the Beinecke Library and Yale’s Manuscripts and Archives to examine the relationship between the mass mobilization of World War I and questions of national identity and ideals in a rapidly changing American population. As President Woodrow Wilson vowed to make the world safe for democracy, home-front battles for basic rights and liberties belied the integrity of that pledge. One hundred years later, the exhibit explores what it meant to be an American using pamphlets, photographs, posters, popular songs, and other examples of propaganda and protest from the period. The library’s student-curated exhibit program, established in 2015, is part of a university initiative to expand opportunities for students to do original research using Yale museum and library collections. Student curators work with faculty advisors to research their chosen topics, with help from librarians and archivists.
Sterling Library Memorabilia Room 

Taking Up the Slingshot: Posters from the First Palestinian Intifada
The exhibit draws chiefly on political posters and photographs from the Palestinian Liberation Movement Collection in Yale’s Manuscripts and Archives to explore the PLO’s political stance and many of the symbolic and everyday strategies used in the First Intifada (1987-1993). On December 8, 1987, an Israeli truck collided with four Palestinians waiting to re-enter the Jabalia refugee camp as they returned from work in Israel. Their deaths ignited the first grassroots uprising against the occupation of Gaza and the West Bank. Ordinary Palestinians led demonstrations, went on strike, and boycotted Israeli goods. Young people equipped only with stones and slingshots confronted heavily armed Israeli soldiers. The library’s student-curated exhibit program, established in 2015, is part of a university initiative to expand opportunities for students to do original research using Yale museum and library collections. Student curators work with faculty advisors to research their chosen topics, with help from librarians and archivists.
Sterling Library Exhibition Corridor 

Thursday, 8:30 am – 9:45 pm; Friday, 8:30 am – 4:45 pm; Saturday, 10 am 4;45 pm; closed Sunday  
120 High Street

 

Yale Center for British Art
Britain in the World
The third phase of an important multiyear building conservation project has been completed, and visitors can now experience not only a renewed masterpiece of modern architecture by Louis I. Kahn but also a freshly reimagined installation of the Center’s collections. More than five hundred works, largely the gift of the institution’s founder, Paul Mellon (Yale College, Class of 1929), are on display in the newly restored and reconfigured galleries on the third and fourth floors.

Tracing the growth of a native British school of artists, the installation reveals how frequently the story of art in Britain focuses on a narrative of international exchange. The new arrangement addresses the impact of immigration and travel on British art and culture across the centuries, and the role that the arts have played in the history of Britain’s imperial vision, exploring the ways in which the perception of the British Empire influenced how Britons saw themselves and others. Featured in the display are the Netherlandish artists who provided the foundations of British art in the Tudor period (1485–1603), as well as the seventeenth-century Flemish artists Peter Paul Rubens and Anthony van Dyck, the eighteenth-century Italian artist Canaletto, the German artist Johan Zoffany, and American artists John Singleton Copley and Benjamin West.


Celia Paul
Featuring seven paintings from the contemporary British artist Celia Paul (born 1959), this is the first in a series of three successive exhibitions authored and curated by the Pulitzer Prize-winning author Hilton Als, staff writer and theater critic for the New Yorker and Associate Professor of Writing at Columbia University. This display, specially selected by Als in collaboration with the artist and a deeply personal testament to their transatlantic friendship, will focus on Paul’s recent works, which explore intimacy and inwardness. Als’s subsequent installments at the Center will feature the works of Lynette Yiadom-Boakye (2019) and Njideka Akunyili Crosby (2020).

“Contemporary British art has had a global impact,” explained Als. “Visionaries such as Peter Doig, Chris Offili, Lynette Yiadom-Boakye, and Celia Paul, define a post-YBA aesthetic that puts the personal to the forefront. Whether drawing from life, or the life of the imagination, these artists are inspired by the figurative. Sometimes the figures are family members, or bodies that the painter invents living and dancing and stretching in scenes based on moments experienced in real life. So doing, the artist showcases his or her interest in the complex and rich relationship between the seen, and the seer. Paul, Yiadom-Boakye, and Crosby each create a world based on intimacy—the intimacy of the dreamer recording the sitter dreaming in a new England or colony, not uninfluenced by the politics of inclusion, with its fascinating aura of unapologetic feminism, blackness, the body sheathed in difference.”

 

Art in Focus: John Goto’s “High Summer”
In his series High Summer (2000–2001), a portfolio of fifteen digital prints, the artist John Goto creates composite imaginary scenes where contemporary people disrupt the landscape gardens of eighteenth-century British country houses. These intrusive figures complicate the carefully contrived gardens with their seemingly natural planting and emblematic classical buildings. The integration of contemporary characters into historic landscape gardens encourages the viewer to think critically about nature and culture both past and present, and the politics of these gardens then and now.

This student-curated exhibition will explore the historical sites that Goto references in his photographs. Drawing on eighteenth-century views of the gardens at Stowe in Buckinghamshire and Stourhead in Wiltshire from the Center’s collection, Goto’s work will be contextualized to highlight the ways in which the landscapes have been created, adapted, and represented over time to serve particular and sometimes competing ideologies.
Tuesday – Saturday, 10 am – 5 pm; Sunday, noon – 5 pm
1080 Chapel Street

 

Yale Divinity Library

"The Promotion of True Piety and Virtue:" Celebrating the History and Special Collections of Andover Newton Theological School at Yale

In 1807, Andover Theological Seminary began offering graduate coursework for students preparing for the Christian ministry. Founded by New England Congregationalists, the school was a harbinger for graduate education in the United States. Prior to Andover’s founding, American Protestant ministers attended undergraduate colleges and then went on to work under the tutelage of active clergy appointed to local churches and parishes. Andover helped changed this model of education by offering graduate coursework for prospective clergy. 

In July, 2017 Andover Newton Theological School and Yale Divinity School agreed to a formal affiliation. Students will begin their theological education at Yale Divinity School and Andover Newton’s special collections and archives will become part of collections of the Divinity Library. This exhibit will celebrate the arrival of the archive at the Divinity Library and will spotlight the institutional history and vast special collections and archives of Andover Newton Theological School. 

Thursday & Friday, 8:30 am – 4:50 pm; closed Saturday & Sunday
490 Prospect Street

 

Yale University Art Gallery
Be sure to take in the Art Gallery’s spectacular renovation and expansion.

Joel Shapiro: Plaster, Paper, Wood, and Wire
This exhibit explores Shapiro’s artistic practice through his engagement with specific materials. Best known for his large-scale bronze sculptures, Shapiro has routinely turned to plaster and other media to explore avenues of creative growth and experiment with new ideas. The exhibition takes as a starting point important works from the Yale University Art Gallery’s collection—including powerful minimalist charcoal drawings and sculptures in plaster, wood, and wire—and presents them in dialogue with new and historical works selected from the artist’s studio. The objects on view illustrate Shapiro’s versatility as an artist and highlight key turning points during his decades-long career. As a special accompaniment to the exhibition, two monumental outdoor sculptures by Shapiro grace the Gallery’s fourth-floor sculpture terrace.

 

 

Manuel Neri: The Human Figure in Plaster and on Paper
An exploration of the artist’s tireless fascination with the human form, drawing from a recent gift to the Gallery of more than 150 sculptures and works on paper from The Manuel Neri Trust. A contemporary of other notable California-based artists such as Elmer Bischoff, Joan Brown, Richard Diebenkorn, David Park, and Wayne Thiebaud, Manuel Neri (b. 1930) is best known for his life-sized plaster, bronze, and marble sculptures that combine classical figuration with the dynamic mark making of Abstract Expressionism. Gallery director Jock Reynolds, who studied under Neri and served as his teaching assistant at the University of California, Davis, curates the exhibition, paying homage to his former teacher and mentor. The selected works celebrate Neri’s studio process, which Reynolds observed firsthand, and illustrate the artist’s tendency to work and rework his sculptures in visceral explorations of form and color.

 

 

Pompeii: Photographs and Fragments
Destroyed by the eruption of Mount Vesuvius in A.D. 79, the ancient city of Pompeii has captured public imagination since it was first excavated in 1748. Pompeii: Photographs and Fragments highlights the changing representations of Pompeii over time. The exhibition centers on two projects by the artists William Wylie and An-My Lê, M.F.A. 1993, made while they were both Happy and Bob Doran Artists in Residence in Praiano, Italy, in 2012 and 2016, respectively. Wylie’s large-scale photographs of Pompeii reanimate the ancient city, showing the ongoing cycles of deterioration and preservation that mark it as a living landscape. An-My Lê’s hand-bound artist’s book features views of the Bay of Naples and images of the reliefs, frescoes, paintings, and sculptures that make up the hidden erotica collection of Pompeii, or “Secret Cabinet,” held in the Museo Archeologico Nazionale di Napoli. Fragments of ancient Roman wall paintings and a range of domestic objects from the period and region are also on view, along with a selection of 18th-century etchings and 19th-century photographs, enriching our understanding of this 1st-century Roman town.

 

Sol LeWitt Wall Drawings: Expanding a Legacy
Sol LeWitt Wall Drawings: Expanding a Legacy features seven drawings newly donated to the Gallery from the artist’s estate, making the Gallery’s collection of LeWitt’s work in this signature medium the largest of any museum worldwide. The drawings on view represent a range of the artist’s techniques, including bold geometric patterns executed in colorful ink wash and works composed entirely of fine graphite lines. The exhibition also celebrates the newly inaugurated Sol LeWitt Wall Drawing Study Center at Yale West Campus, which will house the archive of this groundbreaking artist and be an international nexus for research on his work.
Thursday, 10 am – 8 pm; Friday, 10 am – 5 pm; Saturday & Sunday, 11 am – 5 pm
1111 Chapel Street


RELIGIOUS SERVICES & ACTIVITIES

A Friendly Walk Through Sacred Space and Sound
The Episcopal Church at Yale (ECY) invites you to Trinity Church on the Green, a Gothic Revival gem and ECY’s worship home for the 2017-18 academic year. Your guided experience includes the Trinity Choristers in rehearsal, architectural highlights (including several Tiffany stained glass windows), a demonstration of the stunning Æolian-Skinner organ (over 4,500 pipes), and more. ECY is the second oldest Episcopal chaplaincy in the country, serving Yale since 1869. Questions/more information: The Rev. Paul J. Carling, Ph.D., Chaplain (paul. carling@yale.edu).
Friday, 4 – 5 pm
Trinity Church on the Green

 


Joseph Slifka Center for Jewish Life at Yale (Yale Hillel)
Slifka Center welcomes all alumni! Mazel Tov on your reunion! Please join us at the Center for Jewish Life at Yale to reunite with old friends and learn about our student programs.
80 Wall Street

Friday:
5:30 pm: Hors d'oeuvres Reception with Slifka Center staff
6 pm: Candle lighting
6:20 pm: Orthodox, Egalitarian and Reform Services (based on interest)
7 pm: Family-style Shabbat Dinner

Saturday:
9:14 am: Orhtodox Minyan
12 noon: Shabbat Lunch

All meals are transferable from your reunion meal package. Reservations are requested by contacting jennifer.wallis@yale.edu or 203-432-7376. Please see website (slifkacenter.org) for updated schedule.

All reunion meals include vegan/vegetarian options (no special request required). Kosher meals (prepackaged and reheated) can also be delivered to any meal served with your Class. Please reserve when you register for your reunion.

 

Luther House Campus Ministry
Come to 305 St. Ronan Street for breakfast and to catch up with other reuning Lutherans and friends. There inside Bethesda’s building, you’ll see our new Lutheran ministry home base, and we can share our stories from long ago and this past year! As always, genuine Lutheran coffee will be served, along with other breakfast treats. Email Pastor Kari at karihenkelmann.keyl@yale.edu or call/text 603-533-5274.
Saturday, 8 – 9:15 am

 

St. Thomas More, the Catholic Chapel & Center at Yale
Saturday, 5:30 – 6:30 pm
Stop by the Thomas E. Golden, Jr. Center for a cocktail reception. Reunite with old friends, tour the Center and meet our Assistant Chaplains.

Sunday, 10 am – noon
Join us for a Reunion Mass followed by brunch in the Thomas E. Golden, Jr. Center. All are welcome. Feel free to email Margaret Lukaszyk, Director of Development at margaret.lukaszyk@yale.edu or call, text 203-980-0921 with any questions.
268 Park Street

 
 
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