Attend a panel of guest speakers for an AMA geared towards learning from common and frequent mistakes made during the startup journey. We will be joined by three entrepreneurs that have been there and done that, so don't miss the opportunity to learn from their experience.
We encourage you to register for the workshop and free pizza!
You already know about the Matrix Method from Literature Review Part A and have completed one. Now in Part B, learn to situate your research within the body of existing related scholarship. Bring your completed matrix and your ideas for how best to organize and present the research so that it meshes with your own contribution to the field.
Register for the workshop through WCONLINE.
Novalis drafted The Novices at Sais between 1798 and 1799. He planned to reconceive it as a “truly symbolic novel of nature” in 1800, but left the work incomplete on his death, leaving us a rich series of questions to explore. Join us for a workshop Nov 25.
The exhibit showcases student projects on various forms of social oppression, including racism, sexism, heterosexism, cissexism, and ableism. Attendees will be able to interact with aspects of the exhibit in order to better understand these injustices and how they function within society. This will be an opportunity for individuals to learn from students and to engage with them, in open conversation regarding privilege, and how to better address systemic oppression through social justice.
Join us to informally discuss about a range of topics, including ones you suggest, or get some help composing your comments on the LEARN discussion boards. We’ll have coffee and tea available, so remember to bring a mug.
We're going back to the Wild West, German style, with Karl May's "Winnetou I" (1893). In this first, and perhaps most famous, instalment of the Winnetou trilogy, German Old Shatterhand meets and develops a deep friendship with Apache chief Winnetou.