TRIAD meeting, noon, Room 402, Linus Pauling Science Center, 2900 SW Campus Way, Corvallis. Douglas Warrick, associate professor of integrative biology, will present "Monsters: The Biology of What Isn’t." The public is welcome to attend free of charge. An optional catered lunch is available for $13. Reservations: Jeannine.firstname.lastname@example.org.
Ecology Conservation of Biodiversity Seminar, 3 p.m., Room 302, Learning Innovation Center, 165 SW Sackett Place, Corvallis. Allen Thompson, associate professor of philosophy at Oregon State University, will present "Natural Values and Novel Ecosystems: Adapting Nature Conservation.”
"Reforming Our Life in the Body: Martin Luther on Eating, Healing and Marriage," 7 p.m., Construction and Engineering Auditorium, LaSells Stewart Center, 875 SW 26th St., Corvallis. Ekaterina Lomperis of the Oregon State University School of History, Philosophy and Religion will speak. The Protestant Reformation was not only about reforming the church’s doctrine and structures, but also about reshaping Christian approaches to practices and phenomena of everyday life. And no other major Christian thinker was more interested in spiritual understandings of seemingly mundane dimensions of daily life than Martin Luther. This lecture will explore how, according to Luther, one should eat, heal and marry, as a Christian.
2017 Chepenefu Lecture Series, 7 p.m., Majestic Theatre, 115 SW Second St., Corvallis. The series, produced and sponsored by the Marys Peak Group of the Sierra Club, honors the Chepenefu Kalapuya people, who have inhabited the Marys River Valley (Corvallis, Philomath and Wren) for thousands of years, and who continue their cultural traditions. This month: “Kalapuya Archaeology: Cultural Record of the Willamette Valley before 1850” by Thomas Connolly, director of archaeological research at the University of Oregon Museum of Natural and Cultural History (since 1986) and author of "Oregon Archaeology." Information: http://osupress.oregonstate.edu/book/oregon-archaeology.