U-M Seattle

LGBTQ Pride Happy Hour

Join the University of Michigan Club of Seattle to kick off Seattle LGBTQ Pride Weekend with a happy hour on Wednesday, June 26! Meet us at Poco Wine + Spirits in Capitol Hill starting at 6pm . We’ve reserved a table in the dining area so look for the Michigan & rainbow flags. Please invite along other Michigan Alumni, friends, and significant others. All are welcome!

We look forward to celebrating with you!

Wine Tasting Shuttle

Ramon Mendez graduated from Ross in 2011 with a Master of Supply Chain Management and as a Tauber Institute Fellow. He’s a US Army Reserve Veteran who moved from Puerto Rico to Ann Arbor to pursue his graduate studies, and says that “it was amazing to find so many smart and caring people from all over the world sharing their lives and working together.”

U-M Seattle Summer Picnic

Hope you can join us for our picnic at Carkeek Park! U-M Alumni and prospective Wolverines of all ages are welcome! The club will be providing food and drink, and we’ll have activities as well! We have a beautiful location overlooking the water, with nearby trails and play areas for younger children. . E-mail Michael Roberto if any questions.

Club Looking for Volunteers

The U-M Club of Seattle is looking for some new volunteers, to help with several aspects of our club’s operations, and for possible participation on our board in the coming operating year. Board members are elected at our annual meeting in May, for terms starting in July.

We’re looking for people to help with fundraising for our club scholarship, as well as general planning, coordination and hosting of club events, as well as club communications via website postings and emails.

Trip to the SAM: Victorian Radicals

Dr. Chiyo Ishikawa, Seattle Art Museum’s Curator of European Painting and Sculpture, and U-M alumna, has graciously agreed to provide a group of 30 lucky U-M alums with a tour of the exciting new SAM exhibition “Victorian Radicals: From the Pre-Raphaelites to the Arts and Crafts Movement.”

The works of the men and women presented in the exhibition illustrate a spectrum of avant-garde practices of the Victorian period and demonstrate Britain’s first modern art response to industrialization.

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