Food on Film Presents Queen of the Sun
Wednesday, January 23 | 7:00 p.m.
Christy Hemenway, owner and founder, Gold Star Honeybees of Bath, Maine; author of The Thinking Beekeeper
Journey around the world to explore how highly mechanized industrial practices have disrupted our once sacred relationship with bees. Join us for a viewing of the documentary Queen of the Sun: What Are the Bees Telling Us? followed by a talk with local bee expert Christy Hemenway.
Queen of the Sun juxtaposes the catastrophic disappearance of bees with the mysterious world of the beehive, weaving an unusual and dramatic story of heartfelt struggles and revealing both the problems and the solutions in renewing a culture in balance with nature. Examine the global bee crisis through the eyes of biodynamic beekeepers, scientists, farmers, and philosophers; hear about the personal experience of Christy Hemenway; and taste honey from around the world provided by Follow the Honey. Book signing to follow.
This program is free thanks to the generosity of the Lowell Institute.
More about this season of Adult Offerings at the Museum of Science:
Scientific inquiry exposes nature’s hidden synergies and tests the boundaries of what we think is possible. While many advancements are life sustaining, recent events in the natural world force us to ask how far we should take our technology and how far we should push nature. Join us for a mind-expanding investigation into phenomena that reveal how interconnected we are with the natural world, a journey to help us find our place in nature’s equilibrium.
We are constantly adding to our seasonal lineup of special guest lectures, panel discussions, podcasts, social event, and more. To stay in touch with the latest Museum Happenings, visit mos.org/events.
One of the world's largest science centers and Boston's most attended cultural institution, the Museum introduces about 1.5 million visitors a year to science, technology, engineering, and math (STEM) via dynamic programs and hundreds of interactive exhibits. Founded in 1830, the Museum was first to embrace all the sciences under one roof. Its 10,000-square-foot Hall of Human Life draws on the latest discoveries in the life sciences to engage visitors in their own biology and health. Other highlights include the Thomson Theater of Electricity, Charles Hayden Planetarium, Mugar Omni Theater, Gordon Current Science & Technology Center, Butterfly Garden and 4-D Theater. Reaching over 20,000 teens a year worldwide via the Intel Computer Clubhouse Network, the Museum also leads a 10-year, $41 million National Science Foundation-funded Nanoscale Informal Science Education Network of science museums. Its National Center for Technological Literacy®’s engineering curricula have reached an estimated 79,200 teachers and 6.9 million students nationwide. Visit mos.org. Follow the Museum of Science on Twitter at @MuseumOfScience or Facebook at www.facebook.com/museumofscience.
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