05BF5C3D-FE25-CDD2-D0B43F36A4F6028E
5FE54761-FC07-6345-2C7846525A467AD4
Public Events
Public Events Calendar >>

RSS Feed       

Media Relations
315-859-4680

All News

Displaying 12411 to 12420 out of 15186 News Stories

Sanchez-Casal Presents Paper at Puerto Rican Studies Association
Associate Professor of Spanish and Women's Studies Susan Sanchez-Casal presented a paper at the Puerto Rican Studies Association in Chicago, in early October. The paper was titled "Abraham Rodriguez's Spidertown: Repositioning Race and Gender in the Internal Colony."

October 17-20, with her book co-author Amie Macdonald, Sanchez-Casal headed a panel dedicated to critical anthology 21st Century Feminist Classrooms: Pedagogies of Identity and Difference (2002) at the University of Michigan conference "Redefining Identity Politics-Internationalism, Feminism, Multiculturalism." The panel was focused on the theoretical introduction of Sanchez-Casal's book, "The Pedagogical Relevance of Identity." This conference was the fourth in an ongoing series of bicoastal conferences. More ...

Professor Vivyan Adair to Speak at Rutgers
Assistant Professor of Women's Studies Vivyan Adair will deliver a lecture at the Institute for Research on Women at Rutgers University on Thursday, Oct. 24, at 4:30 p.m. at Ruth Dill Johnson Crockett Building, 162 Ryders Lane, Douglass campus, Rutgers-New Brunswick. Her talk is titled "Branded With Infamy: Inscriptions of Poverty and Class in America." The lecture is open to the public. For more information call the IRW at Phone: 732-932-9072, or e-mail irw@rci.rutgers.edu· More ...
Trick- or -treat?
Who says 13 is unlucky?
Hamilton students will host the 13th-annual Trust Treat, a tradition that brings more than 200 Utica-area children (and kids of Hamilton employees!) to campus for a safe and fun evening of trick-or-treating on Halloween night, October 31. More ...
Boston Alumni Association Event
Head of the Charles More ...
Raybeck Interviewed for USA Today
Psychological anthropologist Douglas Raybeck was interviewed for a USA Today article (10/16/02) about 20th century Fox's decision to postpone release of "Phone Booth," a movie about a man trapped in a phone booth by a sniper. The movie studio decided to delay the release of the film, which was to open Nov. 15, because of the ongoing sniper attacks in the Washington D.C. area. The decision "is socially responsible," says Raybeck. "Some studios try to cash in on misfortune." More ...
Atlanta Alumni Association Wine Tasting
Thursday, October 24, 2002 6:00-8:00 pm La Tavola Trattoria 992 Virginia Avenue NE Atlanta, GA 404.873.5430 More ...
Raybeck featured in United Press International Story
In a United Press International article (10/15/02) Doug Raybeck, professor of anthropology, said that the Sept. 11 terrorist attacks and the Washington, D.C., serial sniper have generated increased fear for personal safety. According to Raybeck, "While this sniper may have nothing to do with Islamic extremists, he is playing upon similar fears and upon a context of significant unease. His acts are terrifying: he is a terrorist." More ...
Pacific Northwest Alumni Association Event
Rivers Restaurant Willamette Room, 2nd Floor 0470 SW Hamilton Court Portland, Oregon 503.802.5850 adjacent to the Avalon Hotel & Spa and 1 block east of Macadam Ave at Hamilton Court) *Free Valet Parking *Complimentary Appetizers and Bar More ...
Redfield Attends International Conference on Modern Algebra
Samuel F. Pratt Professor of Mathematics Robert Redfield attended the International Conference on Modern Algebra at Vanderbilt University. The conference celebrated the 60th birthday of Ralph McKenzie. Redfield gave a talk titled "Lattice-ordered fields of quotients of group rings." More ...
Professor Tracy Denean Sharpley-Whiting
Sharpley-Whiting Authors Book
Professor of Africana Studies and French Tracy Denean Sharpley-Whiting is the author of Negritude Women, published by University of Minnesota Press. According to the publisher's Web site, "The Negritude movement, which signaled the awakening of a pan-African consciousness among black French intellectuals, has been understood almost exclusively in terms of the contributions of its male founders: Aimé Césaire, Léopold Sédar Senghor, and Léon G. Damas. This masculine genealogy has completely overshadowed the central role played by French-speaking black women in its creation and evolution. In Negritude Women, T. Denean Sharpley-Whiting offers a long-overdue corrective, revealing the contributions made by the women who were not merely integral to the success of the movement, but often in its vanguard." More ...
<<First   <Back   1238 1239 1240 1241 1242 1243 1244 1245 1246 1247   Next>   Last>>

Didn't find what you were looking for? Try our news search.

Cupola