September 09, 2013
All event times are Eastern Time Zone unless otherwise specified.
Deep Water Aerobics:: Allen Athletics and Recreation Center , 6:30AM
6:30 am MWF
Deep Water Aerobics: This 45 minute class of water exercising is good for all ages. Meet with us 3 times a week or come a few times and learn the program so you can do it whenever you like. The class ends at 7:15 am so there is time to get ready for the office or class. Join us at any time or email us for more information. Marcia Labbe (firstname.lastname@example.org) and Toni McKinney (email@example.com)
Dirt: The Erosion of Civilizations: Baxter Hall Lovell Lecture Hall, 11:50AM
Pizza in Baxter Lobby at 11:50 before the talk at noon in Baxter Hall 101 (Lovell)by Dr. David Montgomery entitled Dirt: The Erosion of Civilizations. In Dirt: The Erosion of Civilizations, Montgomery makes the case that soil erosion should be seen as a threat to our planet as serious as climate change. Once bare of protective vegetation and exposed to wind and rain through agriculture, cultivated soils erode bit by bit, faster than they can be naturally replenished. The erosion is slow enough to be ignored in a single lifetime but fast enough over centuries to limit the lifespan of civilizations. In this engaging talk, Montgomery traces the role of soil use and abuse in the history of societies, from Mesopotamia to European colonialism and the American push westward. He explores how soil has shaped us and we have shaped soil. David Montgomery is a professor of Earth and Space Sciences at the University of Washington and studies geomorphology, the evolution of landscapes. In 2008 he received a MacArthur 'genius' award for his “fundamental contributions to our understanding of the geophysical forces that determine landscape evolution and of how our use of soils and rivers has shaped civilizations past and present”. He has received two Washington State Book awards, one for King of Fish: The Thousand-Year Run of Salmon in 2004, and for Dirt:The Erosion of Civilizations in 2008.
Humanities Colloquium: Detchon Center 209, 11:50AM
The first Humanities Colloquium of the year will be held on Monday, September 9. BKT Assistant Professor of Rhetoric Jeff Drury will present "Driving the Bandwagon: Modern Presidents Speak About Public Opinion." A light lunch will be available on the Detchon balcony starting at 11:50am, talk at 12:05pm.
Secondary Licensure Program Mtg.: Forest Hall , 12:00PM
Staff Community Meeting: Fine Arts Center Salter Hall, 1:30PM
APC Meeting: Baxter Hall 212, 4:15PM
Welcome Reception for President Greg and Lora Hess When: Monday, September 9, 2013 The Greater Cincinnati Association of Wabash Men will host a Reception 6:00 p.m. – 7:30 p.m. Where: The Montgomery Inn 9440 Montgomery Rd., Montgomery, OH 45242 Light hors d’oeuvres and open bar Please contact Michele Ward by Tuesday, September 3, 2013 at 765-361-6369 or e-mail her at firstname.lastname@example.org to make your reservation.
Speaker: Dr. Earl Suttle: Allen Athletics and Recreation Center Chadwick Court, 7:00PM
Dr. Earl Suttle talk to all athletes and open to all students.
Art Exhibit Opening; Habitat: Fine Arts Center Eric Dean Gallery, 7:00PM - 8:29PM
Opening Reception for Art Exhibit: Habitat from 7-8:30 pm in the Fine Arts Center.
The Habitat group exhibition highlights the artwork of sculptor Stacey Holloway and painters Tammie Brazee and Laura Carpenter Truitt. The exhibiting artists invite the viewer to consider the spaces in which we live and how we live in them at this moment in history from multiple vantage points. Stacey Holloway’s artwork arises from her experience living and working in the Midwest, a place she claims as her home in its entirety, inclusive of native geography and wildlife. Tammie Brazee’s paintings visually investigate the awkward and detached relationship that many Americans have with the natural world as manifested in the way we vacation in National Parks and other naturally beautiful places. Laura Carpenter Truitt’s paintings reference the interaction of architecture and landscape wherein physical space merges with abstract forms.
The exhibit continues through Saturday, October 12. Gallery hours: Monday-Friday 9 am - 5 pm and Saturday 10 am - 2 pm.
Careers in Finance: Arnold House , 7:15PM - 8:15PM
Learn about careers in Finance in an hour-long presentation by Wabash Career Alliances.
This program is part of a functional series created by the Schroeder Center for Career Development, the National Association of Wabash Men, and the Indianapolis Association of Wabash Men, which organizes alums into "Wabash Career Alliances". The Wabash men who participate in these alliances are willing to help students learn about careers in their field of expertise. This particular series of discussions is geared toward providing education and creating conversation about careers that call Wabash men upon graduation.
RSVP Required (WabashWorks), dinner served, casual dress.
The Rocks Don't Lie: Baxter Hall Lovell Lecture Hall, 8:00PM
The Rocks Don't Lie: A Geologist Investigates Noah's Flood In Tibet, geologist David R. Montgomery heard a local story about a great flood that bore a striking similarity to Noah’s Flood. Intrigued, Montgomery began investigating the world’s flood stories and—drawing from historic works by theologians, natural philosophers, and scientists—discovered the counterintuitive role that the story of Noah’s Flood played in the development of both geology and creationism. Montgomery will take us for a journey across landscapes and cultures with an explorer’s eye and a refreshing approach to both faith and science. In the process we discover the elusive nature of truth, whether viewed through the lens of science or religion, and how our understanding changed through history and continues changing today. David R. Montgomery is a professor of Earth and Space Sciences at the University of Washington, studying geomorphology, the evolution of landscapes. In 2008 he received a MacArthur 'genius' award for his “fundamental contributions to our understanding of the geophysical forces that determine landscape evolution and of how our use of soils and rivers has shaped civilizations past and present”. He has received two Washington State Book awards, one for King of Fish: The Thousand-Year Run of Salmon in 2004, and for Dirt:The Erosion of Civilizations in 2008.
Carmike Capri Cinema 8 Show Schedule: 205 Dry Branch Drive