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Asian Pacific Islander Desi American Month 2021


The Days-Massolo Center invites the greater Hamilton College community to partner in planning the recognition and celebration of cultural, heritage, and identity months. The vision for engaging greater partners in the Center's work builds upon our vision “to be a catalyst for social change and a resource for shared experience at Hamilton College.” We invite anyone interested in helping plan, work on, and see the monthly celebrations come to fruition to submit an application. The committees will be made up of students, faculty, and staff.

We’re thankful for the time, intention, and passion the 2021 Black History Month Committee has dedicated to Black History Month and to the ongoing work. The theme for our celebrations, workshops, lectures, and various co-curricular programming are centered around Black joy, laughter, and healing. We hope to see as many of the Hamilton community members at the various Black History Month programs.

Best, 

Committee Members: Black and Latinx Student Union, Yanea Thomas, Malik Irish, Ebu Ojogwu, Dawun Smith, Alex Manning, Celeste Day Moore, Lauren Marsh, Najee Evans, Neil Butler, and Paola Lopez

Black HISTORY MONTH 2021

Recordings to be uploaded shortly.

Please enjoy the incredible celebration of Black joy, Black healing and Black laughter. Below you will find the recordings of the various Black History Month programs and celebrations. 

Black History Month Calendar

History of Black History Month

“The story of Black History Month begins in Chicago during the summer of 1915. An alumnus of the University of Chicago with many friends in the city, Carter G. Woodson traveled from Washington, D.C. to participate in a national celebration of the fiftieth anniversary of emancipation sponsored by the state of Illinois. Thousands of African Americans traveled from across the country to see exhibits highlighting the progress their people had made since the destruction of slavery. Awarded a doctorate in Harvard three years earlier, Woodson joined the other exhibitors with a black history display. Despite being held at the Coliseum, the site of the 1912 Republican convention, an overflow crowd of six to twelve thousand waited outside for their turn to view the exhibits. Inspired by the three-week celebration, Woodson decided to form an organization to promote the scientific study of black life and history before leaving town. On September 9th, Woodson met at the Wabash YMCA with A. L. Jackson and three others and formed the Association for the Study of Negro Life and History (ASNLH)."

Continue reading and learning more, https://asalh.org/about-us/origins-of-black-history-month/.

 

Scott, D.M., (2020). Origins of Black History Month. Association for the Study of African American Life and History. https://asalh.org/about-us/origins-of-black-history-month/

Week One: February 1-7

  • Black Lives Matter Luminaria and Virtual Vigil: Join the Black History Month Committee, Black and Latinx Student Union, Dean of Students, Days-Massolo Center, Hamilton Outdoor Leadership Program, the Chaplaincy, and Student Assembly as we take a moment to reflect and honor Black lives. This is a multi-part vigil.
    • February 1-3: Make your own luminaries: Community members may stop by the Days-Massolo Center front porch to pick up luminaria supplies (while they last) anytime Monday-Wednesday, Feb. 1-3. 10am-5pm to pick up a biodegradable luminaria bag and battery powered tea light candle. Luminaries may be placed in any of the designated locations listed here. Please place them out before 5:30pm EDT on Wednesday, Feb. 3 for the virtual vigil. Designated locations are: Days-Massolo Center: Anywhere around the exterior of the Days-Massolo Center. Sadove tree circle: anywhere on the edge or within the perimeter of surrounding the tree. Chaplaincy labyrinth: Anywhere surrounding the labyrinth. 
    • February 3: Virtual Black Lives Matter Vigil: Please join all of our partners as we reflect, honor, and take collective action for Black lives. Join us Wednesday, Feb. 3, 2021 at 6pm EDT via Zoom: https://hamilton.zoom.us/j/95626255749

 

  • Wednesday, February 3: National Conference on Race and Ethnicity Webinar: ADOS, XYZ Countries, and (Which) Black Lives Matter: Engaging Contemporary Intra-racial and Transnational Dynamics Surrounding Black College Students, 4-5:30pm EDT, free but registration required: https://ncore.ou.edu/en/webinar-series/ados/ 

 

  • Friday, February 5: Black and Latinx Student Union Meeting
    • 6-7pm EDT, Zoom Meeting ID: 243 749 609
    • Open to students. 
Please stay connected as the BHM Committee still has some programs we're finalizing. 

Week Two: February 8-14

  • Wednesday, February 10: Sadove Programming and HEAR Film Discussion Group host Sylvie's Love. 
    • Sign-up required to receive the Amazon Prime Watch Party** link:  https://forms.gle/7fQ2JYrjh4outJhm7
    • Giveaways included! 
    • What is HEAR and who is involved in the HEAR Film Discussion Group: Hosted by Film Discussion Group, The Film Discussion Group is a sub-group of Hamilton Employees Against Racism (HEAR). Our long term goal is to contribute in the struggle of creating an anti-racist culture on campus. We intend to collaborate with students in creating  spaces outside the classroom, where we can learn and dialogue about race and racism. The Film Discussion Group is a sub-group of Hamilton Employees Against Racism (HEAR). We collaborate with students in creating  spaces outside the classroom, where we can learn and dialogue about race and racism. Our long-term goal is to contribute in the struggle of creating an anti-racist culture on campus.
    • **Open to the Hamilton College community. Participants will need an Amazon Prime account to watch via Amazon Prime Watch Party.

 

  • Thursday, February 11: Grab and Go Art Kits
    • Join BLSU and the Wellin Museum in an opportunity to create art that celebrates Black joy, laughter and healing. Please sign-up for the grab and go art supplies to join us for the Saturday, February 20th art share program with BLSU and the Wellin Museum. 
    • Sign-up for art kits form: https://forms.gle/kATJKrgU3iKEY1aF7
    • Pick-up supplies from 12-2pm EDT at the Days-Massolo Center 
    • Open to students (remote and on-campus). 

 

 

 

Please stay connected as the BHM Committee still has some programs we're finalizing. 

Week Three: February 15-21

  • Wednesday, February 17:  Sadove Programming hosts Fast Color.
    • Sign-up required to receive the Amazon Prime Watch Party** link:  https://forms.gle/7fQ2JYrjh4outJhm7
    • Giveaways included!
    • **Open to anyone, but participants will need an Amazon Prime account to watch via Amazon Prime Watch Party.

 

  • Thursday, February 18: Africana Studies hosts Fred Kuwornu film screening and talk
    • 4:15 EDT
    • Zoom: https://hamilton.zoom.us/j/93989930701 OR meeting ID: 939 8993 0701
    • Open to the Hamilton Community. 
    • Join Africana Studies, the Days-Massolo Center, and the Black History Month committee in welcoming Fred Kudjo Kuwornu, filmmaker activist-producer-educator, born and raised in Italy and based in Brooklyn. Kuwornu  will show clips from his latest production, a web series called, Blaq Italiano: Exploring Culture, Race, Identity, Citizenship in Contemporary Italy, featuring such issues as Black Youth and Citizenship Activism, Black Youth and Digital Culture, Black Women in Italy, Legacy of Colonialism and BLM Movement in Italy, Immigration and Blackness in Italy.

For more details on Fred Kuwornu’s biography, please visit https://www.dotherightfilms.nyc/bio-fred-kuwornu.

  • Friday, February 19: ALANA Caucus Mixer
    • 12-1pm EDT
    • Zoom:  https://hamilton.zoom.us/j/99955554374  OR   Meeting ID: 999 5555 4374
    • Join the ALANA Caucus for a faculty and staff lunchtime mixer in celebration of Black History Month 2021. The Africana, Latinx, Asian & Pacific Islander, Native American, and All other Underrepresented Races and Ethnicities (ALANA) Caucus is a collective of Hamilton faculty and staff of color that builds a sense of community, enhances visibility, and gives voice to the interests and concerns of ALANA-identifying faculty, staff, and students.

 

  • Saturday, February 20: 
    • Bear Belly Yoga with Neal McKinney
    • Black History Month Virtual Art Share
      • Join BLSU and the Wellin in an opportunity to share art that celebrates Black joy, laughter, and healing.
      • 2-3pm EDT
      • Zoom: https://hamilton.zoom.us/j/3037433009 or Meeting ID 303 743 3009

 

Please stay connected as the BHM Committee still has some programs we're finalizing. 

Week Four: February 22-28

 

 

  • Wednesday, February 24: Black History Month and Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr.  Celebration Dinner 
    • 6pm EDT
    • Zoom: https://hamilton.zoom.us/j/93031249081 OR Meeting ID: 930 3124 9081
    • Join the Black History Month Committee, BLSU, Dean of Students and the DMC in honoring the legacy and work of Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., celebrating the incredible work of civil rights leaders and call to action. More details to come. 

 

  • Friday, February 26: BLSU Talent Show
    • Open to students. 
    • More details to come. 

 

  • Sunday, February 28: Annual BLSU Silkies and Scarves Day
    • More details to come. 
Please stay connected as the BHM Committee still has some programs we're finalizing. 

Black History Month display at Burke Library

Thank you to the various members of the Hamilton community who submitted book titles to be considered for our Black History Month reading list. The titles listed here are the titles cross-referenced and currently available at Burke Library. LITS is working to purchase the titles we do not currently have in circulation. Please stop by Burke Library to see these books on display. The Black History Month Committee is very appreciative for the partnership and support of Kristin Strohmeyer, Research and Outreach Librarian, Nhora Serrano, Associate Director for Digital Learning and Research, and the Library and IT Services Department. 

All the titles listed below are currently in circulation at Burke Library.

  • Afro Asia: Revolutionary Political and Cultural Connections between African Americans and Asian Americans by Fred Ho and Bill V Mullen (Burke E185.615 .A5934 2008)

  • And We Are Not Saved by Derrick Bell (Own in print and electronic; Burke E185.615 .B39 1987)

  • Aloneness. by Gwendolyn Brooks (Burke PS3503.R7244 A68)

  • Assata: An Autobiography by Assata Shakur (Burke E185.97.S53 A3 1987)

  • Autobiography of Malcolm X (Own in print and electronic; Burke E185.97.L5 A3 2001)*

  • Beloved by Toni Morrison (Burke PS3563.O8749 B4 1988)
  • Between the World and Me, by Ta-Nehisi Coates (Burke E185.615 .C6335 2015)
  • Black Radical by Kerri K. Greenidge (Burke E185.97.T75 A3 2020)*

  • Caste: the Origins of Our Discontent by Isabel Wilkerson (Burke Reserve HT725.U6 W55 2020)*

  • Color of Law by Richard Rothstein (Burke E185.61 .R8185 2017)*

  • Faces at the Bottom of the Well by Derrick Bell, (Own in print and electronic; Burke E185.615 .B395 1992)

  • Gifts of Power: The Writings of Rebecca Jackson, Black Visionary, Shaker Eldress by Jean Humez (Own in print and electronic; Burke BX9771 .J3 1981)*

  • God, Harlem U.S.A.: The Father Divine Story by Jill Watts (Own in print and electronic;  Burke BX7350 .W38 1992)

  • Hidden Figures (Burke QA27.5 .L44 2016, also own Juvenile edition-Burke PZ10 .S47 H43 2018) 

  • John Brown. by W.E.B. Du Bois, (Own in print; Burke E451 .D8 2007 and online)

  • Native Son by Richard Wright (Own in print; Burke PS3545.R815 N3)

  • The New Jim Crow by Michelle Alexander (Own in print; Burke HV9950 .A437 2012 and online)

  • Parable of the Sower by Octavia Butler (Own in print; Burke PS3552.U827 P37 2000 and online) *

  • Paschal Beverly Randolph: a Nineteenth-century Black American Spiritualist, Rosicrucian, and Sex magician by John Patrick Deveney (Own in print; Burke BF1408.2 .R364 1997 and online)

  • Philadelphia Negro, W.E.B. Du Bois (Own in print; Burke F158.9.N3 D8 2007 and online)

  • Radical Equations: Civil Rights from Mississippi to the Algebra Project, by Bob Moses (Own in print; Burke E184.A1 M7 2001 and online)

  • Scenes of Subjection: Terror, Slavery, and Self-Making in Nineteenth-Century America by Saidiya V. Hartman (Own in print; Burke E443 .H37 1997)*

  • Sister Outsider by Audre Lorde (Own in print; Burke PS3562.O75 S5 1984 and online

  • Stamped from the Beginning: The Definitive History of Racist Ideas in America by Ibram X. Kendi (Own in print: Burke Brooks Collection E185.61 .K358 2016)*

  • Underground Railroad by Colson Whitehead; (Own in print; Burke Brooks Collection PS3573.H4768 U53 2016)

  • Walking With the Wind: A Memoir of the Movement by John Lewis (Own in print; Burke E840.8.L43 A3 1998)

  • Water Dancer by Ta-Nehisi Coates; (Own in print; Burke Browsing Collection PS3603.O17 W38 2019)

  • White Rage: the Unspoken Truth of Our Racial Divide by Carol Anderson, (Own in print;  Burke E185.61 .A5438 2016)*

 

*Indicates titles that are either currently checked out or on course reserve. 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

More to Come...

There will be more opportunities to continue Black celebration beyond the designated month of February. Please save the date for ongoing opportunities to connect, learn, and serve.


Utica's area Black Owned Business Guide  


"Hamilton College has received one of 96 FilmCraft and FilmWatch grants awarded by the Academy Foundation of the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences in 2020. The award will be used for a film series to bring the career of William Greaves, “the most accomplished African-American filmmaker between the end of the ‘race film’ era in the 1940s and the arrival of ‘Blaxploitation’ and the ‘LA Rebellion’ in the 1970s,” to wider and more diverse audiences, according to Professor of Art History Scott MacDonald."

On Wednesday evening, March 10 (7:00-10:00), Louis Massiah will present NATIONTIME--GARY (1972): filmmaker William Greaves's documentation of the first national Black political convention, which was held in Gary, Indiana in 1972. Major figures from many sectors of African-American life convened for the convention--though the event was largely ignored by the mainstream press, except for Greaves, the most prolific, accomplished, and committed African-American documentary filmmaker of his generation. MoMA and the Schomburg Center for Research in Black Culture recently took charge of preserving the film and making it available. A F.I.L.M. event.

On Sunday afternoon March 28 (1:00-4:00), Louis Massiah will present his W. E. B. Du Bois: A BIOGRAPHY IN FOUR VOICES (1996). This Emmy-Award-winning feature by MacArthur Fellow Louis Massiah, who directs the Scribe Video Center in Philadelphia, explores the life and legacy of scholar and activist Du Bois, using four narrators: Wesley Brown, Thulani Davis, Toni Cade Bambara, and Amari Baraka. A F.I.L.M. event.

On Wednesday evening April 28 (7:00-10:00), scholar Patricia Zimmermann (Ithaca College) will present RALPH BUNCHE: AN AMERICAN ODYSSEY (2001), William Greaves' feature about Bunche, a pioneer contributor to the U.N., where he was Undersecretary General, and the first person of color to win the Nobel Peace Prize. Greaves' film offers a unique window on many key issues and historical events during the middle of the 20th century, including international peacekeeping, decolonization and human rights. A F.I.L.M. event.

Please watch the campus events calendar for more details.


Black in STEM Panel: Connect with the Hamilton Connect Team, Black and Latinx Student Union, alumni, and students for a panel discussion about the Black experience in STEM. More details to come. 


Wednesday, March 3: Race and Disability: Understanding Intersectional Oppression: Free webinar hosted by FISA Foundation. Free virtual event, registration required: https://www.eventbrite.com/e/race-disability-understanding-intersectional-oppression-tickets-136722537791 


National Abolition Hall of Fame and Museum hosts Black History Matters series

The National Abolition Hall of Fame and Museum (NAHOF) Black History Matters program series begins Monday, February 1, 2021. The daily brief “crash courses” in American history for the month of February begin with a welcome and an overview with Victoria Basulto, the manager of the programming, on Monday, February 1. Basulto, a Colgate University Senior and a Colgate Upstate Institute intern working with NAHOF, will describe the purpose of Black History Matters and explain how people can (virtually) attend the free presentations.  These programs will address key events in our national history and are topics in history that are lesser known or whose implications are not usually understood. 

  • The Beginning: 1619 - 1712: In order to understand the culmination of 400 years of American history marked with the legacy of slavery and racial discrimination, we must go to the very beginning and explore the origins of slavery in the United States in 1619. In this presentation, Basulto will cover the arrival of the ship the White Lion which brought the first Africans to the English colony of Virginia. She will explore the ways in which the institution of slavery was antithetical to the ideals of representation and freedom with which the first colonist sought to establish their new government. Lastly, she will trace the evolution of slavery in the English colonies and the mounting resistance by the enslaved up until the 1712 slave revolts in New York City.
  • Triumph of the Human Spirit:: In 1991, the remains of more than 400 African slaves were excavated during the construction of a federal building in New York City’s Foley Square financial district. Following an extensive archeological study, Dr. Lorenzo Pace was commissioned to create a monument paying homage to the African slaves originally buried on that site in the 1700s. Pace created Triumph of the Human Spirit, a large sculpture that includes a replica of a lock that shackled Pace’s great, great-grandfather. Pace is an artist, author, storyteller, performer, and lecturer. His doctorate is in art education, and he is the author of four children’s books on Black American History.
  • Survival of the Gullah Geeche Culture: “Ef oona ent kno weh oona da gwuine, oona should kno weh oona kum from.” (Trans: If you don’t know where you are going, then you should know where you are from.) The Gullah Geechee of coastal South Carolina and Georgia believe that understanding the past is essential to planning for the future.  These people were purchased by white planters for their rice growing expertise.

    They struggled to survive enslavement and Jim Crow segregation. They are also a unique example of Black cultural continuity expressed in their language, music, cultural beliefs, and material culture. This lecture by Timothy McLaughlin PhD continues into the present day, identifying current threats to cultural survival. McLaughlin served as Professor of History and Dean at Cazenovia College NY. His favorite course, Race, Rights, and Resistance, was a seminar on Black history from the fight to end slavery to the ongoing struggle for equality within contemporary American society. Dr. McLaughlin is Vice president of the NAHOF Cabinet of Freedom.

  • 1827: Abolition of Slavery in New York State: Victoria Basulto will continue the history of slavery in New York in this program. With the bicentennial of New York State’s abolition of slavery approaching in 2027, New Yorkers need to examine the state’s role in slavery even after the March 31, 1817 action by the legislature setting July 4, 1827 as the end of slavery in the state. The new regulations following the 1799 gradual abolition law, were complex according to birth years, sex, and extension of service years. The enslaved were not all emancipated.

  • The Bloodhound Law: The Hated 1850 Fugitive Slave Law: This program will present a review of the historical conditions that led to the passage of this hated law, what it legally required, and its effect on the antislavery movement. Norman K. Dann PhD will describe specific protests against the law and provide examples of the atrocities of the execution of the law. Dann is professor emeritus Social Sciences, Morrisville State College, Morrisville NY. He is a researcher and biographer of Gerrit Smith, and the head docent at the Gerrit Smith Estate National Historic Landmark. The author of nine books on the Gerrit and Ann Smith family and their role in the human rights movement, Dann is a founder and Cabinet of Freedom emerita of the National Abolition Hall of Fame and Museum.

  • The Christiana Resistance of 1851:  Prelude to the Civil War: The Christiana Resistance took place at Christiana, Pennsylvania on September 11, 1851 when Edward Gorsuch, a slave owner from Maryland, attempted to recapture several runaways under the Fugitive Slave Act of 1850 at the house of William Parker, himself once enslaved. Parker and the freedom seekers engaged in a fight with the Gorsuch posse. The Christiana Resistance, as Frederick Douglass said, proved that “fugitive themselves” were determined to destroy the Fugitive Slave Act. What happened at Christiana was, like John Brown’s raid upon Harpers Ferry, a prelude to the Civil War. The presenter, Milton C. Sernett PhD, is professor emeritus Syracuse University African American studies and history, author of several books on abolition and the Underground Railroad, a popular presenter, and a founder and member of the NAHOF Cabinet of Freedom.

 

About the Black History Month 2021 Artwork

The Black History Month Committee worked hard to imagine and brainstorm how to center a month-long recognition and celebration of Black life and history. We landed on how necessary it is to celebrate Black joy, healing, and laughter. Working with student artist, Julio Demb, we came up with the design you see as our poster and ongoing motif for all promotion and BHM communication. Thank you, Julio. Below is a description of what each part of the design symbolizes. 
  • Black fist: A universal symbol for the fight against oppression. This symbol centers the tension of our present struggles with the hope for ongoing healing, celebration, joy, and laughter. 
  • Radiating color bursts: The colors purple and turquoise were used to convey the message of hope, positivity, and promise radiating from the center of the powerful symbol of the Black fist. Purple has a unique history and is rare in nature and throughout history has come to symbolize strength, inspire creative and introspection, fosters empathy invoking peace, compassion and sympathy, and emanates a sense of calm and healing. Turquoise inspires compassion, calmness and clarity.
  • Black healing, Black joy, and Black laughter: These purple and turquoise colors burst out into a concentric circle of the Black History Month theme of Black healing, Black joy, and Black laughter. These phrases centering the work and the co-curricular programming. 
 

Resources for Discussions: Black Lives Matter

Why Teaching Black Lives Matter Matters | Part I: https://www.learningforjustice.org/magazine/summer-2017/why-teaching-black-lives-matter-matters-part-i

What Black Lives Matter means to an 11-year oldhttps://www.youtube.com/watch?v=muy5zpqslRc 

Q&A How to Talk to Kids about Black Lives and Police Violencehttps://www.npr.org/2020/06/04/868600478/q-a-how-to-talk-to-kids-about-george-floyd

Systemic Racism, Explained (to kids)https://www.vox.com/2020/8/29/21404446/systemic-racism-explained-to-kids 

Discussion Guide for the Black Lives Matter Virtual Vigil and Luminaries

Discussion questions if working on luminaries as a group, roommate, family, or virtual group: The DMC looks forward to the day when this can be an in-person discussion and meeting. Until then, we encourage everyone to practice inclusive bravery and use the content and discussion questions to reflect or have these conversations in whatever form of connection and community you have around you.

History of Black Lives Matter, before the movement. The Black Lives Matter movement began with a commitment to ending police brutality and state-sanctioned violence and injustice against black people. It is also dedicated to affirming black people’s “contributions to this society, our humanity, and our resilience in the face of deadly oppression,” according to its founders. The movement was started by three black women—Alicia Garza, Patrisse Cullors and Opal Tometi—following the 2013 acquittal of George Zimmerman, a Florida man who had shot and killed Trayvon Martin, an unarmed black teenager, the preceding year. Garza took to social media the night of that acquittal, stating in part, “Black people. I love you. I love us. Our lives matter.” A year later, Michael Brown, another unarmed black teenager, was shot and killed by a white police officer in Ferguson, Missouri; the officer was not indicted. Shortly thereafter, the internet was filled with messages of outcry and support that included #BlackLivesMatter.

Since the Ferguson action in 2014, BLM has taken shape as a multi chapter national organization; 37 chapters currently operate in the United States, one in Canada. Many BLM chapters and other organizations that embrace the movement mobilize people to demonstrate in communities where police shootings have occurred and to convene at large gatherings—such as political rallies—to bring awareness to police brutality. The website of the original group, blacklivesmatter.com, also lists other types of local and national events, such as teach-ins, panels and Twitter chats, and encourages organizers to submit their own events.

In an October 2016 interview with TEDWomen, Cullors explained what the movement means to her.

Black Lives Matter is our call to action. It is a tool to a reimagined world where black people are free to exist, free to live. It is a tool for our allies to show up differently for us,” she said. “I grew up in a neighborhood that was heavily policed. I witnessed my brothers and my siblings continuously stopped and frisked by law enforcement. I remember my home being raided. And one of the questions, as a child, I had was why? Why us? Black Lives Matter offers answers to the why.”

Pitts, J., (2017). Why Teaching Black Lives Matter Matters, Part I. Teaching Tolerance. https://www.tolerance.org/magazine/summer-2017/why-teaching-black-lives-matter-matters-part-i

  • What are your thoughts and feelings about Black Lives Matter, based on this information?
  • What did you learn about Black Lives Matter that you didn’t know before?
  • What questions do you have about #BlackLivesMatter, the hashtag, and Black Lives Matter, the movement?
  • What does the bolded and italicized quote mean to you? 

Zoom Notice: All virtual and Zoom events will only be open to the Hamilton Community of staff, faculty, and students. Unfortunately, due to a number of Zoom intrusions, we will observe a higher level of security to honor the work of the committee and serve our community. We will provide recordings to various sessions.

Thank you to our sponsors and partners across the Hamilton community! 


Africana Studies, ALANA Caucus, Black and Latinx Student Union, Campus Activities Board (CAB), Chaplaincy, College Communications, Days-Massolo Center, Dean of Students, F.I.L.M. and Scott MacDonald, First Year Experience, Hamilton Outdoor Leadership Program, HEAR:Film Discussion Group,  LITS: Kristin Strohmeyer, Nhora Serrano, Bret Olson, Residence Life, Sadove Programming, Student Activities, Student Assembly, and the Wellin Museum.

Contact Information


Paola Lopez

Director of the Days-Massolo Center
198 College Hill Road
Clinton, NY 13323
315-859-4252 plopez@hamilton.edu
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