As we all know the struggle of navigating dress codes, the Career Center is looking for students to help us create a catalog of what the different kinds of professional attire look like. We want to help you tailor your professional wardrobe to your taste and your needs so that you feel comfortable and confident heading into that interview or networking event. For this purpose we are looking for students who represent a diverse set of body types and dress tastes to feature in our catalog and Instagram campaign on how to Dress To Impress! We will be consulting the models on their preferences and curating outfits which they will wear for a photo shoot.

If you want to do something new and experience a day in the life of a model please contact or

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Join us today, Wednesday, the 28th of November at 4pm, in the student philosophy/religion lounge in Armstrong (1st floor near Cache) to learn more about a new student publication – Nepantla: Voices at the Margins. If you’re at all interested in being involved, writing, or submitting artwork related to Critical Otherness studies (queer theory and practice, critical race theory and practice, gender studies, etc.) come to this meeting or email us at or

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The application deadline for FG214/RM214/GR220 Hidden Spaces, Hidden Narratives: Intersectionality Studies in Berlin-taught by Professor Heidi R. Lewis this summer-is TODAY at 5 pm MST! Click here to complete/submit:…! Visit… for more information.

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Imagine spending block one in Paris next year!

In AH275/HY200 Paris on a Precipice: Early Twentieth Century Challenges in Art and History

Next year, Gale Murray (Art History) and Tip Ragan (History) will offer a new course AH275/HY200, Paris on a Precipice: Early Twentieth Century Challenges in Art and History, which will take place block one in Paris, France.

Course Description: This course will explore politics, cultural, and social history in Paris from 1900-1940. The radical years prior to the First World War, the apocalyptic war itself, the anxieties of the interwar years, and the impacts of ongoing industrialization, colonialism, and ideological positioning serve as the backdrop for the most important and shocking artistic and literary movements of the era. Using the city of Paris as our laboratory, we will study artistic movements, such as Fauvism, Cubism and Surrealism, novels by French and expatriate American novelists, avant-garde musical compositions, and experimental film. Visits to world-class museums, including the Orsay, the Centre Pompidou, the Musée Picasso, and the Fondation Le Corbusier, will prove central to this exciting intellectual odyssey.

The course counts toward the major and minor in Art or History. We have petitioned the faculty for social inequality (S) credit. It has no prerequisites, and knowledge of French is not necessary. The program is a lot of fun and a great opportunity for students who want a study abroad experience. We anticipate that it will fill up very quickly, so if you are interested, please contact us. We will be happy to provide you with further information and put you on our contact list.

Applications will be made available in the near future. Interviews will take place in block 5. Applications for financial aid will go live on Summit around March 1st. Financial aid for abroad classes runs out quickly, so those who apply early are most likely to get it. Interested students should email Gale Murray ( or Tip Ragan ( for more information.

More info:

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Interested in learning more about the state of detained immigrants in the United States? Want to advocate on the ground for their rights? Well, the CC students who worked with the Southern Poverty Law Center last summer to provide legal assistance to asylum-seekers in Georgia will be speaking THIS FRIDAY at 12:15 PM in the Tutt Library Event Space. They will be presenting on their experiences and explaining how interested students can take part in this important work as well. Whether you are interested in participating in this program or simply want to hear firsthand perspectives on the immigration system over lunch, this is the talk for you! Hope to see you there!

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The Art History offerings for Spring 2019 have been substantially revised. The two-block western surveys of Art History have been eliminated and new courses have been added. These changes do not appear in the printed course schedule, but are available in Banner. Please make a note of the following courses that do not appear in the printed schedule. See link below for course descriptions.

HALF BLOCK CLASS – AH200 Topics in Art History: From Shock Tactics to Social Action: Contemporary Art Since 1989, Jessica Hunter-Larsen

BLOCK 5 – AH200 Topics: Leonardo, Michelangelo & Raphael: A Renaissance of Ideas, Victoria Ehrlich

BLOCK 5 – AH241 Art and Revolution: Europe in the Nineteenth Century, Gale Murray

BLOCK 6 – AH115 The Western Tradition from Ancient to Early Renaissance, Victoria Ehrlich

BLOCK 7 – AH116 The Western Tradition from High Renaissance to Modern Times,
Gale Murray

Additional information and course descriptions can be found here:

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Kennan Moving Company is a New York City based indie-soul band founded in 2014 by guitarist/singer-songwriter and Colorado College alumnus Oliver Kennan. Kennan is backed by a rotating lineup of renowned New York based session musicians. The group has become a remarkably tight 7-piece contemporary soul band. Influences range from Otis Redding to Arcade Fire, Betty Davis to Radiohead, and Wilson Pickett to Amy Winehouse. Kennan Moving Company is a retro soul machine with one foot planted firmly in the 21st century, a celebration of the past and present.

The concert is Thursday, November 29th, from, 9:30-11:00pm in Hybl Community Center.

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