Position TitleFilm – Adjunct Teaching Responsibilities State and Federal law permit California Baptist University todiscriminate on the basis of religion in order to fulfill itspurpose. The University does not discriminate contrary to eitherState or Federal law. * Do you attend church regularly?YesNo A terminal degree in the field, or closely related discipline, ispreferred. Candidates working toward a terminal degree, or who havesignificant experience in the field, may be considered. Candidatesmust embrace the mission of California Baptist University, andevidence a clear understanding of, and commitment to, excellence inteaching through the integration of Christian faith. Successfulcandidates will have a history of quality University teachingexperience or significant professional engagement in the field, anddemonstrated relational skills. * Are you a Christian?YesNo Position Summary Quick Link to Postinghttps://jobs.calbaptist.edu/postings/6196 Teaching responsibilities in the undergraduate Film program.Specific course assignments will be dependent upon applicantqualifications. Qualifications If no, please explain (required):(Open Ended Question)* Are you both familiar with and not in conflict with thefundamental doctrines and practices of the California SouthernBaptist Convention as stated in the Baptist Faith and Message datedJune 14, 2000? (Please see above link for more information)Yes (I am familiar and not in conflict)No (I am in conflict or not familiar) The College of Architecture, Visual Art, and Design ( CAVAD ) atCalifornia Baptist University invites applications for adjunctfaculty positions in the Department of Film. Review of applicationsis conducted in an ongoing manner according to need. Posting Details Nondiscrimination Statement Supplemental QuestionsRequired fields are indicated with an asterisk (*). Applicant DocumentsRequired DocumentsChristian Experience EssayCover LetterCurriculum VitaeOptional DocumentsLetter of Reference 1Letter of Reference 2Unofficial Transcript
FacebookTwitterCopy LinkEmail City Council to Make Final Decision on LST Location ChangeAUGUST 3RD, 2018 TYRONE MORRIS EVANSVILLE, INDIANAIn two weeks the Evansville City Council will make a final decision on moving the LST 325 to the Old Tropicana Riverboat location. Right now the ship sits at Marina Pointe when it’s not touring.Officials with the USS LST Ship Memorial Organization want to move it to downtown so more people can visit the museum and learn about the history of the warships.The council will vote at their next council meeting. The meeting starts at 5:30 p.m. on August 13th at the Civic Center.LST organizers want anyone who supports the move to attend the meeting.
NJ State Teacher of the Year Amy T. Andersen, NJ State Superintendent of the Year Superintendent Dr. Kathleen Taylor, and NJ State Board of Education Representative Nora Faverzani. Ocean City High School junior, Nora Faverzani, has been named State Board of Education Representative for 2018. After attending many meetings, an interview with all members of the outgoing New Jersey Association of Student Councils (NJASC) Executive Board, and giving a speech at the Winter Convention, Faverzani was elected.“I am so thankful for my family, friends, school, advisor, and most importantly, the students of New Jersey for supporting me on this journey,” said Nora. “I intend to passionately represent the needs of our students while addressing pressing issues in our schools. I am thrilled to begin working with my fellow Executive Board members, and look forward to an amazing year!”On top of being State Board of Education Representative, Nora is currently serving as the 2017-18 Ocean City High School Student Council President. She has previously served as Class of 2019 Vice President and OCHS Student Council Corresponding Secretary. As a Junior at OCHS, she is also a member of National Honors Society, Key Club, Math Club, and Latin Club, as well as a manager for the baseball team. Outside of school, she volunteers as a youth leader for St. Damien’s Parish Ocean City Youth Ministry and works seasonally for The City of Ocean City Community Services Department.“This school year is turning out to be quite a year for our school district,” stated Superintedent Dr. Kathleen Taylor. “Having the State Teacher of the Year, the State Superintendent of the Year and now Nora being named State Board of Education Representative I couldn’t be happier for the School District of Ocean City. I like to think that our paths had been destined to cross since the beginning when Nora started kindergarten and I started my career as a Superintendent in the same year. Nora is an engaging, thoughtful, smart student leader, who has worked tirelessly to build a school environment in which all students feel included in their day-to-day school activities. As the State Student Representative on the New Jersey State School Board of Education, Nora will ensure that the voices of all students across this great state will be included, heard, and valued. Knowing Nora, she will endeavor to make sure that these voices have a positive impact on shaping education policies aimed at improving the learning experiences for all students. Nora will be an outstanding Student Representative from Ocean City and for New Jersey. I’m so very proud of her.”As appointed representative, Faverzani will be the voice of the students of New Jersey as a non-voting member of the State Board of Education at their monthly meetings. She will report to the NJASC Executive Board concerning the activities of the State Board of Education.
IndianaLocalNewsSouth Bend MarketSports Twitter By Tommie Lee – February 26, 2020 0 341 Google+ Pinterest (Tommie Lee/95.3 MNC) A special ticket for opening night of this year’s South Bend Cubs season goes on sale March 9.When the season opens on April 9, the team will be raising the 2019 Midwest League Championship Banner.Fans have a chance to buy a special Opening Night VIP Package that will include an exclusive championship t-shirt, a seat in the picnic garden, and more.Two hundred VIP ticket packages will go on sale on March 9th, and will cost $35 plus a $5 fee. Individual game tickets for the Cubs go on sale March 11. WhatsApp Facebook VIP package will be available for opening day of the South Bend Cubs Facebook Previous articleRV Shipments up in JanuaryNext articleSome Berrien County schools could start before Labor Day Tommie Lee Pinterest Twitter WhatsApp Google+
William Jackson & Son Limited posted a profit after tax increase of 8.3% to £9.82m, for the full year to 27 April 2013.The parent company of Jackson’s Bakery Limited, and William Jackson Bakery (Export) Limited achieved an operating profit of £12.9m for the accounting year, up from £10.8m in 2012, while turnover increased from £179.5m to £228.5m over the same period.Gross profit stood at £66.3m, up from £46.6m in 2012.The firm said the year had been an exciting one for them, with the acquisition of organic food delivery service Abel and Cole, which was completed in October.Sales from continuing businesses increased by 8.8%, which it said was achieved through a combination of organic growth and price increases arising from the pass through of raw material inflation. Capital expenditure for the year came in at £7.5m which it said reflected its on-going commitment to the growth and development of all its businesses, while employee numbers increased significantly from 1,376 to 1,729.
While the water protectors at the Oceti Sakowain Camp received a big win earlier this week with the US Army Corps of Engineers announcing it would look for an alternative route for the Dakota Access Pipeline, protesters still have plans to remain in the encampment to ensure that construction does not occur. Thus, water protectors will continue to need supplies as they prepare to remain throughout the winter in Standing Rock, South Dakota. To show support, COjam: The Colorado Jam Scene has organized musicians in Denver, CO, for a benefit concert sponsored by the Sierra Club at the Oriental Theater tomorrow night on December 8, 2016.The stacked full line-up includes performances by Atomga, the ten-piece Afrobeat ensemble, and Genetics, the five-piece progressive rock band. In addition, special musical guests include Gabe Mervine of the Motet, Emily Clark, Tori Pater of Polytoxic and the Dyrty Byrds, Devon Parker of Analog Son, Blake Mobley of Tiger Party, Dan Schwindt of Juno What?! and the Kyle Hollingsworth Band, Trevor Jones of Frogs Gone Fishin, Will Trask of The RunniKine, Megan Letts or Mama Magnolia, Mike Tallman and Austin Zaletel of Eufórquestra, Eric Frank of Art Smart Anatomy, Sam Bee, Kory Montgomery, Micah Munro, and members of Eminence Ensemble. Most excitingly, the night also features a performance by the traditional Lakota drum group Oyukpe, complete with Jingle Dress Dancers. Theo Wilson, the award-winning poet and social activist, will also speak during the event, during which he will detail the need for such supplies as well as why thousands have flocked to the cause to protest the pipeline’s construction.All ticket sale contributions will go directly to water protectors, with the majority of the funds allocated for food, porta-johns, trash collection, hand-washing stations, community shelters, fuel and firewood, emergency management teams, and legal and medical fees and supplies. Presale tickets for $10 dollars can be purchased here, and more information can be found via the event’s Facebook page.
Specialists in African-American and American literature from across China gathered at the Beijing Foreign Studies University to honor Harvard Professor Henry Louis Gates Jr.The event, “The China National Conference on African American Literary Studies and the Releasing of H.L. Gates Jr.’s Works in Chinese Translation,” brought together more than 50 professors and graduate students who presented seminar papers about Gates’ work and the African-American literary canon. The Dec. 11-12 event also marked Gates’ 60th birthday.Gates, the Alphonse Fletcher University Professor, is director of the W.E.B. Du Bois Institute for African and African American Research at Harvard. Gates co-edited the first four volumes of “The Image of the Black in Western Art,” just published by the Harvard University Press. His newest book, “Black in Latin America,” will be published in the spring. He was one of only two academics named to Ebony Magazine’s Power 100 list for 2010.Literary scholars in China have shown increasing interest in African-American literature over the past several years. Two more of Gates’ books are being translated for publication in China next year.Wang Yuanlu, who is working on a translation of Gates’ “Tradition and the Black Atlantic,” called Gates “a beacon of light on a challenging course. Chinese scholars believe that the publication of his two books will help them better navigate the stormy waters of African-American literary studies.”“This was truly one of the greatest honors of my career, and I am deeply grateful to my colleagues at the Beijing Foreign Studies University both for the conference in my honor and for overseeing the publication of my work into Chinese,” said Gates.
A C.B. Fisk organ, Opus 139, was unveiled Easter Sunday in Harvard’s Memorial Church. The new 16-ton instrument is the result of a campaign by the late Rev. Peter J. Gomes, and the work of a small but talented group of artisans.
17The Class of 1889 Gate, South. Locked for the night, lights shine in the arched tunnel that crosses Wigglesworth. The 25 gates in Harvard Yard manage a rare feat: They are pragmatic and artistic at the same time.When locked, the gates provide security and intimacy. But then there is the beauty: a bold H nestled into the iron; metal leaves entangled in iron flowers; black highlighted with gold; long-ago dates molded into bars. Sinuous vines and ivies often cling to the gates, moving with the wind.The dates in each gate reflect their history, as recounted by Blair Kamin N.F. ’13 in his recent book “Gates of Harvard Yard” (Princeton Architectural Press). In 1889, Samuel Johnston gave the funds to build the first gate to open into the Yard, but members of other classes soon followed his example to build the entryways, many of them illustrated here, that now preserve their memory. 7Morgan Gate (Class of 1877), South. Architects McKim, Mead & White planned this gate to serve as a portal at the end of a grand axis connecting the Yard to the Charles River. The project was never developed, and the majestic gate now serves as an entrance to Widener Library. 3The Class of 1889 Gate, South, is crowned by the arched tunnel that crosses Wigglesworth Hall. This gate was planned as a twin to the Dexter Gate, but the latter’s slight differences gave it more fame. 10Bacon Gate (Class of 1880), South. Vines cling to the limestone of Bacon Gate, giving it a mysterious, decadent aspect. This gate conceals one of Harvard’s hidden secrets: the beauty of Dudley Garden, accessible from inside the Yard. 12The Class of 1874 Gate, Northwest, casts a shadow on the brick wall of Lionel Hall. The ironwork masterfully joins C- and S-shaped scrollwork. 1Bradstreet Gate, North, honors the presence of women on campus. It was dedicated to Anne Dudley Bradstreet, the first published poet of the American colonies, in 1997, the 25th anniversary of women living in the Yard’s dormitories. The picture shows a detail on one of the wrought-iron side columns. 2The Class of 1875 Gate, Southwest, faces the hustle and bustle of Harvard Square. It welcomes passersby to find relief in the Yard’s quiet atmosphere. 8The Class of 1888 Gate, North. Framing the rose windows on Memorial Hall, this gate stands next to the Class of 1887 gate. Together, they comprise the only double gate of the Yard. 9Fire Station Gate, North. Partly covered by rust, the gate’s details testify to its main use as a service entrance for fire trucks and garbage collection. The Fire Station at 491 Broadway stands across it. 4McKean Gate (Porcellian Club), South, takes its nickname from one of Harvard’s oldest final clubs. The club won its name when Joseph McKean brought a roast pig to a meeting. 16The Class of 1885 Gate, East, frames the entrance to the Harvard Art Museums on Quincy Street. Its original name is now almost forgotten, and it is widely referred to as “Sever Gate.” 5Dexter Gate (Class of 1890), South. Reflected in the windows of the Harvard Book Store, Dexter Gate is widely known for the inscription on its crest: “Enter to grow in wisdom.” On the reverse side, another inscription reads “Depart to Serve Better Thy Country and Thy Kind.” 6The Class of 1887 Gate, North. The 87 of the wrought-iron gate frames students walking by Annenberg Hall. 14North Gates fence. Sunset turns the wrought iron into gold. 13The Class of 1870 Gate, Northwest. The gate’s ornaments embrace the design of the back door of Holden Hall. The gate, always locked, keeps preserved and inaccessible the beauty of the “secret garden” behind the hall. 11Johnston Gate, Northwest. Silhouetted against the sky, the gate’s elegant decorations create the illusion of brushes of black tempera. The oldest gate in the Yard, Johnston serves as the main entrance, and leads directly to the John Harvard Statue. The wrought-iron gate was erected in 1889 when alumnus Samuel Johnston donated funds to replace the wooden fence that had stood on the spot. 15The Class of 1881 Gate, North. In front of Phillips Brooks House, the portal invites students to “come within its gates, in order that in whole-hearted service to the truth, they may enter into life and so be free.” 18Loeb House Gate, East, opens onto the path to the residence and site that for many years housed Harvard presidents. Today, it is the home of Harvard’s Governing Boards and their administrative offices.
Tags: Haggar Student Center, SMC Welsh Parlor, located in the Haggar College Center at Saint Mary’s and more commonly referred to as Haggar Parlor, will be out of commission for an estimated nine to 10 weeks due to floor damage, according to Gwen O’Brien, director of media relations at Saint Mary’s.“On Jan. 24, 2014, a steam coil in a radiator cracked, and water from the unit flooded the floor,” O’Brien said.The damage done is not only extensive, but also irreversible, she said. The repairs, which include replacing the floor with white oak wood, will cost $35,000, and Saint Mary’s hopes to have the parlor ready for commencement, according to O’Brien.The Haggar College Center, which was dedicated in 1942, originally housed the Alumnae Centennial Library, O’Brien said. Saint Mary’s later converted the space into a student center.According to O’Brien, Haggar parlor is frequently used for meetings, panel discussions and dinners.Haggar Parlor is a popular venue for events, which now will have to change locations, O’Brien said. One event that has been affected by the closure of the space is the 2014 “Chimes Literary and Arts Journal” release reading.Kathryn Haemmerle, an editor of the journal, said the parlor’s closure is disappointing, given the parlor’s ideal environment for the release reading.“We are partial to Haggar Parlor because it’s very suitable to readings,” Haemmerle said. “It has light and space, with an area near the piano for a contributor to stand and read their work.”Nevertheless, O’Brien said there are other venues available for hosting campus events, and the new floor will make up for the temporary loss of the parlor’s availability.“The tradeoff for losing the space for a while is that a brand new white oak floor will be installed, which will update the room and make it even more majestic than it already was,” O’Brien said.If the parlor is not completed before commencement, related events may have to be moved elsewhere, O’Brien said.