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Meet Your Neighbors: Conversation with Carol Canner and Elizabeth Goldring

Wednesday, February 24, 2021, 4:00 PM until 5:30 PM

Additional Info:
Diane Hewitt
Member Events
Registration is required
Payment In Full In Advance Only
No Fee
Meet Your Groton Neighbors A Conversation and Afternoon Tea with Carol Canner and Elizabeth Goldring Wednesday, February 24, 2021, 4-5:15 p.m. Pull up a chair, pour a cup of tea and get to know one of your neighbors through the art of good, old fashioned conversation-- Zoom style. Our members have extraordinary life stories to tell. We get to know one another best by listening to and understanding how a person’s life experiences help to define the paths they have chosen and the values and commitments they most cherish. In this conversation, we have the good fortune to meet two accomplished artists, Carol and Elizabeth, who will speak together about how their backgrounds formed and influenced their work, their respective journeys to live in Groton, the inspiration for their artistic endeavors, and their enduring friendship. See their Bios below. We will invite you to join in with your questions and comments. Limit of 25 participants. Please RSVP to Diane Hewitt, 978-448-6228 or or register here on the Groton Neighbors website. Click here for Zoom Invitation Biographical Sketches Carol Canner and Elizabeth Goldring Elizabeth Goldring is a visually challenged artist and poet. As Senior Fellow at the Center for Advanced Visual Studies, MIT, Goldring-Piene collaborated with MIT and Harvard engineers, scientists, physicians, designers, and students to create seeing tools and visual experiences for herself and others like her with severe vision loss due to macular degeneration or other diseases of the cornea, retina, and lens. Elizabeth has published 3 books of poetry and contributed to several poetry anthologies. She has exhibited interactive Eye/Sight installations internationally. She graduated from Smith College and received a Master’s degree from Harvard University. She worked as exhibits developer at the Smithsonian Institution’s National Collection of Fine Arts and the Boston Children’s Museum. Elizabeth was