Interdisciplinary Studies graduate students pull together programs from different disciplines to create their own programs. This series is a presentation of research, and I find them quite interesting in many cases, as students make some constructions that you don’t typically find on campus. Here’s a good example and suitable, I think, given that we are in the middle of Lent.
Topic: The Gospel according to Glamour:
A Rhetorical Analysis of Revolve: The Complete New Testament
Date: Wednesday, April 5, 2006
Place: ARTS 109
Time: 2:30 p.m.
I once again forgot to mention that there’s a new podcast installment available at “Now you hear me…”
This one completes, perhaps, the string of items on the fences metaphor. If you’ve got two and a half minutes to spare, give it a listen.
From fences to copestone
Okay, one more kick at this metaphor. I could go on for days about it, but this podcast is all about nibbles, not about big bites. In this segment, I draw a connection between the fences metaphor and a company my wife and put together several years ago. This is our logo, and you can hear a brief explanation.
A Presentation on the Canadian Council on Learning (CCL)
By Charles Ungerleider
Faculty Lounge, 2:00 p.m., Tuesday, March 28, 2006
Dr. Charles Ungerleider is the Director of Research and Knowledge Mobilization for the Canadian Council on Learning. He is also a faculty member at UBC and former Deputy Minister of Education for British Columbia. He is in Saskatoon for our Rural Education Conference and has agreed to meet with us to discuss details about CCL, including funding opportunities. All faculty and graduate students are invited to join him for a brief powerpoint presentation and then a question and answer period.