Tesatawiyat (Come in) is a community photography project led by Bryce Kanbara and photographer Mina Ao, with members of the Aboriginal community in the Hamilton area sharing their stories in their homes.
Sponsored by the Equity Office, the Making Spaces program is a framework for creating affirming spaces on campus and fostering interpersonal relationships through education and training on aspects of social identity. UW community members partake in training and a registration process to become Space Makers, ambassadors of equity.
Write together. Connect to our grad writing community to stay focused and motivated!
Fridays 9 – 11 a.m., SCH 228F
Literature reviews are a keystone of academic writing. This workshop explores using the Matrix Method to manage your literature review. Bring a laptop or mobile device so that you can begin applying this method to your own work.
From traditional Christian crosses to Jewish menorahs, from rainbow patterns to butterfly wings, The Saint John’s Bible stands as a fine example of intertextuality with visual leitmotifs running through its pages, connecting one book and story to another. While the images are certainly beautiful to look at, they also serve a deeper purpose in the Bible’s sacred story. Using depictions from The Saint John’s Bible as the basis for the discussion, Fr. Michael Patella, the chair of the Committee on Illumination and Text for the Bible, will explore the meaning of these leitmotifs and the role they play in the composition of The Saint John’s Bible itself.