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STUDENT-RUN GRIEF SUPPORT GROUP

Sponsored by the Office of Counseling and Psychological Services (CAPS)

Meets: Tuesdays at  7:00pm Location: Solarium (Room 201, on the 2nd floor of the Davison Health Center)

Intended to create a network of support for those who have experienced the death of a loved one. Please feel free to come and leave when it is convenient for you. For more information please contact: jmasand@wesleyan.edu or scorner@wesleyan.edu.

take what you need[1]

Sexual Assault Survivors Support Group

Heal in the company of others:

A support group for female identified survivors of sexual assault will be held on Tuesdays beginning September 23rd – December 2nd from 5:30-6:45PM. Meetings will follow an open support group format and participants determine group topics each week.

Contact Alysha B. Warren, LPC, Therapist/Sexual Violence Resource Coordinator, to join and for more information. Reference “Tuesday Support Group” in the subject line. Contact Alysha if you’re interested in forming a male identified survivors support group.

The deadline to sign-up Thursday, September 18th.

 

 

 

 

 

Mindfulness website

Dear ’15,
Check out
http://mindful.blogs.wesleyan.edu/
for tips and strategies to practice mindfulness.
Best,
DW

Today’s MASH

Check out music all over campus TODAY!
http://www.wesleyan.edu/themash

You’re invited to the 2014 Russell House Series

Writing at Wesleyan: Fall 2014 Russell House Series
Join us this fall for the Russell House Series, featuring talks and readings by award-winning fiction and nonfiction writers, poets, and journalists, including members of the English Department’s faculty.

All events are held at 8 PM in the Russell House’s Millett Room, 350 High St. A reception and book signing follow each program. The events are free and open to the public.

September 17
AMY BLOOM, Wesleyan’s Distinguished Writer in Residence, is the author of the novels Lucky Us (Random House, 2014), Away, and Love Invents Us as well as several collections of short stories. She has been nominated for the National Book Award and National Book Critics Circle Award and received a National Magazine Award, and her work has appeared in Best American Short Stories, Prize Stories: The O. Henry Awards, and numerous anthologies here and abroad.

October 1
AILISH HOPPER is the author of the poetry collection Dark-Sky Society and of the chapbook, Bird in the Head. Her poems have also appeared in Agni, American Poetry Review, Ploughshares, Poetry, and Tidal Basin Review, among other journals. She teaches at Goucher College.

October 29
SHEILA HETI is the author of five books, including the story collection The Middle Stories, the novel Ticknor, and the unclassifiable How Should a Person Be?, named a best book of the year by The New Yorker, The New York Times, Salon, and others. She was Interviews Editor at The Believer for a number of years and has also written for The New York Times, The Guardian, The London Review of Books, n+1, McSweeney’s, Harper’s, and The Paris Review. Her newest book is the co-edited collection Women in Clothes.

November 5
2014 Jacob Julien Visiting Writer ARIEL LEVY ’96 is a staff writer at The New Yorker and author of Female Chauvinist Pigs: Women and the Rise of Raunch Culture. Her work has appeared in Best American Essays 2008 and Best American Travel Writing 2011, and in 2014 she received a National Magazine Award for her essay, “Thanksgiving in Mongolia.”

November 12
PAUL HARDING is the author of two novels, Enon and Tinkers, which was awarded the 2010 Pulitzer Prize for Fiction. He is the recipient of a Guggenheim Fellowship and the PEN American Robert Bingham Fellowship for Writers.

December 3
THOMAS SAYERS ELLIS is the author of Skin, Inc. and of The Maverick Room, which won the John C. Zacharis First Book Award. His poems and photographs have also appeared in Callaloo, Grand Street, The Baffler, Jubilat, Tin House, Poetry, The Nation, and Best American Poetry, among numerous other journals and anthologies. He is co-founder of The Dark Room Collective and a recipient of a Whiting Writers’ Award. He is a Visiting Assistant Professor of English at Wesleyan this semester.

December 3
HIRSH SAWHNEY is the editor of Delhi Noir, a critically acclaimed anthology of original fiction published by Akashic Books and HarperIndia. He is a regular contributor to The Times Literary Supplement and The Guardian, and his writing has also appeared in The New York Times Book Review, The Financial Times, The Indian Express, and numerous anthologies and journals. He is Visiting Assistant Professor of Creative Writing at Wesleyan.

Introduction to Animal Welfare Science — ENVS 231 taught by Liv Baker

Animal Welfare Science (AWS) developed as a multidisciplinary field of research to address animal well-being. It draws upon information and methodology from a host of disciplines to address individual-level concerns of non-human animals. It incorporates components of veterinary medicine, neuroscience, animal behavior, and physiology. This course introduces students to the scientific assessment of animal welfare. Students should gain a basic understanding of the ethical and biological foundations of animal welfare research and knowledge of a variety of current animal-related issues pertinent to domesticated, research, zoo, and free-ranging animals.

DANCE TEACHING WORKSHOP (DANC341) AND PRACTICUM (DANC447):
A theoretical and practical course in teaching that utilizes movement and creativity, this course will center on dance education as a site for social relevance, justice, and action. Utilizing readings, discussion, writing, practice, and reflection, students will investigate theories of education, politics of body, and various methods for teaching through dance and movement. Prior dance training is not required. Students with an interest in dance, arts, education, or an interest in creative and bodily engagement in learning will find this course directly applicable. Concurrent enrollment in Dance Teaching Practicum, DANC447 (.5 credit) is required. If interested, contact Katja Kolcio, kkolcio@wesleyan.edu.

Text Book Information
Greene, Maxine. RELEASING THE IMAGINATION: ESSAYS ON EDUCATION, THE ARTS, AND SOCIAL CHANGE, San Francisco: Jossey-Bass, Inc. Publishers 1995
H’Doubler, Margaret, THE DANCE AND IT’S PLACE IN EDUCATION, NY: Harcourt, Brace and Company, 1925.
Hooks, Bell. TEACHING TO TRANSGRESS: EDUCATION AS THE PRACTICE OF FREEDOM, Routledge, 1994.
Friere, Paulo, PEDAGOGY OF THE OPPRESSED. Translated by Myra Bergman Ramos, New York: Continuum, 1993, 1970
Shapiro, Sherry B. DANCE, POWER AND DIFFERENCE: CRITICAL AND FEMINIST PERSPECTIVES ON DANCE EDUCATION. Champlain, IL; Human Kinetics, 1998.
Reading Packet
Examination and Assignments:
Work will include readings, written assignments, discussion, observation and evaluation of differing methodical and stylistic approaches in other dance classes; weekly assignments in class preparation and active teaching of movement and music for dance.
Additional Requirements and/or Comments:
Concurrent enrollment in Dance Teaching Practicum, DANC447 (.5 credit) is required.

Approved Student Forums –Fall 2014

ANTH419(01) Critical University Studies 1.0
Student Leader: Sophie Massey
Faculty Sponsor: Margot Weiss

COMP419(01) Intro to Web Development 1.0
Student Leaders: Jared Geilich
Will Gueble
Faculty Sponsor: James Lipton

DANC419(01) Community Art in Theory and Practice 1.0
Student Leader: Clara Pinskey
Faculty Sponsor: Nicole Stanton

FGSS419(01) Collective Feminist Memory 1.0
Student Leader: Yiyang Wang
Faculty Sponsor: Sonali Chakravarti

MUSC419(01) Songwriter’s Forum: Collaboration and 1.0
the Creative Process
Student Leaders: Hana Elion
Katie Solomon
Faculty Sponsor: Jane Alden

To enroll in a Student Forum, please contact the student leader(s) for an enrollment form. The signed forms are due in the Registrar’s Office the last day of Drop/Add for Fall 2014, Friday, September 12, 2014 by 5:00pm.

6/2/14

The Prospective PhD Preview (P3) at the Graduate School of Princeton University is a one-day visitation program taking place Friday, September 19th that provides doctoral applicants the opportunity to learn more about academic programs, the graduate admissions process, and about life as a student at Princeton University. The program is open to all, though underrepresented minorities, women in STEM fields, and those from disadvantaged socioeconomic backgrounds are particularly encouraged to attend (both current students and alumni). For those who are seriously interested in the Graduate School at Princeton University, there may be opportunities for travel subsidies should there be a financial hardship. For questions or to discuss travel subsidies, please contact Diana Hill Mitchell (dmitch@princeton.edu). All planning to attend should register at the P3 website by September 17th.

Hey Seniors!

Family Weekend 2014 is fast approaching (September 26th-May 28th), and we need student employees! Aside from getting paid, you’ll also have the unique opportunity to help out with one of Wesleyan’s most important events, make lasting connections with alumni, and represent the student body to hundreds of visitors and guests. Potential jobs include working at the registration site, escorting guests around campus in shuttle vans, and much more!

To apply for a position, please fill out and submit the student employee application, available here. Applications will be accepted until Monday, September 8th at 5:00 PM, and we will notify you of your employment status no later than Friday, September 12th.

There will be a mandatory student employee meeting on Wednesday, September 24th in Exley Science Center 150, at 5:00 PM. If you are hired, you must attend this meeting to receive your work schedules, event staff T-shirt, and other important event information.

If you have any questions, please contact us at aprinterns@wesleyan.edu.

Thanks for your interest!

Best,
The Interns

Aarit Ahuja ’16, Catherine Marquez ’16, and Nisha Grewal ‘17
Family Weekend 2014 Interns
Office of Alumni and Parent Relations
330 High Street
aprinterns@wesleyan.edu
860/685-2802

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