Tutt Library Event Space, TODAY (11/12), 1p.m. – 2p.m.
Have you always wanted to learn more about molecular biology? Have you tried, but still didn’t quite understand? If so, today is your chance! Drop by the Tutt Library Event Space between 1-2 p.m. to speak with students from Professor Sara Hanson’s Molecular Biology class. They will be explaining the data from their final projects using creative communication skills. Don’t miss this opportunity to hear about and comprehend what they have learned this block. There will be some free desserts as well!
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Please purchase all last minute Block 3 books by NOON NOVEMBER 12. We will be sending all unsold books back to the publishers.
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If you never had the opportunity to learn to play a musical instrument in school, here’s your chance. In just one block, you will perform in a recital on three different instruments as a soloist or as part of an ensemble. You will also learn how to teach these instruments to beginners while exploring some of the ways we learn and how we benefit from the study of music. Benefits include understanding different symbols for communicating ideas, learning to overcome frustration, and collaborating with others for learning and performing, and thinking creatively.
This class is required by the Colorado Department of Education to receive music teacher certification, but you can also take this class just because you want to.
Contact Joyce Hanagan, Music and Education Department
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Do you need a study break during fourth week? Do you like dance? The Choreography Class this block has put together a series of duets and trios using elements from what they have learned in class.
When: 7pm Tuesday, November 12th
Where: Cossitt Gym
Run time is about 30mins. Come on down to ‽ !!
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On Thursday, Nov.14, the Mail Center will be open 10 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Please visit us then to pick up your packages or send anything out. We will be open regular hours the rest of the week.
Thanks, Mail Services
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If you are sponsoring an event that will be open to the public during the month of December, please ensure this event is posted on the CC Calendar of Events by Nov. 15 AND, if your event will be open to the public and you want to ensure you get the best attendance possible, you must provide correct and complete information when entering your event into the Events Management System.
1.Set “Is this event open to the public?” to Yes.
2.Set the “Campus Calendar(s) Display Option” to “Internal AND Public Campus Calendars” 3.Enter a complete description of your event in the Event Summary section. This information will be used to publicize your event.
4.List the venue where the event will be held (“Anchor Venue”).
5.If possible, add a photo.
Contact the venue manager if you aren’t seeing the venue or photo you uploaded.
Without these items, your event listing is incomplete and will not be publicized. We want to get it to all the local media outlets in time for their print deadlines, as well as to thousands of subscribers–and help boost attendance for your event! If you’ve already booked the event, please review the listing on the Campus Calendar nam04.safelinks.protection.outlook.com/?url=http%3A%2F%2Ftinyurl.com%2Fh9v5olz&data=02%7C01%7CStudentDigest%40coloradocollege.edu%7C48cdadc884e84ea937cc08d766c5b588%7Ccfc7b13c12964387b3085de08fd13c….
If you have changes or corrections, you may edit your calendar information from a link on the CC Events Management Dashboard. Use the “Sign into CC” link at the bottom of the CC website. This will take you to the CC single sign-in dashboard where you will select the “CC Events Management” button. READ the instructions and select the appropriate option under the Update and Existing Event menu.
If you still need a space for the event, select the “Plan a New Event” option. Be sure to complete all Campus Calendar information within the event reservation process.
QUESTIONS? Communications can help you if you have trouble. Call X6603
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In this talk, professor Wendy Pearlman, from Northwestern University, will present her new book “We Crossed a Bridge and It Trembled: Voices from Syria,” a collection of testimonials from more than 400 displaced Syrians across the Middle East, Europe, and the United States since 2012. Called “essential reading” by the New York Times, the book is a mosaic of stories and reflections that express the human dimension of the Syrian uprising, war, and refugee experience, exclusively through the words of ordinary people transformed by these events.
Thursday, November 21st
Celeste Theater, Cornerstone Arts Center
825 N. Cascade
7:30PM – 9:00PM
Event is FREE and Open to the Public
Sponsored by CC AIMES – Arabic, Islamic and Middle Eastern Studies
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Political Science International Relations Job Candidate – Caitlin McCulloch
Tuesday, Nov. 12th, 1:00PM, Palmer 230
“When Does the Public Care? The Importance of Security Policy to the Public”
What mobilizes the public to demand their leaders take action in other countries experiencing conflict? I use paired public opinion surveys and elite policymaker interviews from the Republic of Georgia to explore when the public demands intervention in other countries. I show through survey evidence that the public wants intervention in external conflict cases if those cases were covered by the media and trigger feelings of group solidarity. Then using evidence from my elite interviews, I establish the public as an actor whom elites listen to in these rare, yet salient cases.
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EXISTENTIAL PHILOSOPHY IN COPENHAGEN, SUMMER 2020:
Learn in Kierkegaard’s home city why this philosopher and spiritual author also thought of himself as a poet and psychologist. Reflect on such topics as love, selfhood, passion, subjectivity, truth, possibility, despair, faith, and the meaning of life.
Apply on SUMMIT by December 2nd
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NEW COURSE OFFERING–GR220: Afro-Culture as Knowledge Culture: Black Knowledge Production in Germany
Please be aware of this new course being offered in block 6 by Visiting Scholar, Artist, and Activist Dr. Natasha Kelly. “This course will place the past, present, and future of Black Germans in a global context through studying the life and works of Black scholars and activists W.E.B. Du Bois, Audre Lorde, and May Ayim. Our class will interrogate current political debates about race and the “racial turn” in Germany and challenge the supposedly objective nature of Eurocentric knowledge production. Drawing on narratives of colonial de_perception, we will critically examine the persistence of coloniality in German society and media. Furthermore, we will consider the role that coloniality has played in preventing the incorporation of Black knowledge into the scholarly archive and rendering a Black perspective on the world impossible.”
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