Dance Lesson Milwaukee jewelry, competition supplies, tanning products, dance art and gifts the most popularbooks, videos and DVDs on DANCE collaborative activ. history of the club. http://www.drummerstuff.com/john-deere-marine-engine.htm
College Of Professional Studies And Fine Arts Minors Advertising, Aerospace Studies, art, art history, Child Develop Among its activities,the Institute initiatives by designing collaborative courses that http://coursecat.sdsu.edu/test/0203/html/htdig/wotags/CPSFA.html
Extractions: 39 College of Professional Studies and Fine Arts Administration Dean: Joyce M. Gattas Associate Dean: Donald R. Martin Assistant Dean for Student Affairs: Carole A. Robasciotti Director of Development: Michele Schlecht Director of Resource Management: Sue Kasuyama General Information The College of Professional Studies and Fine Arts is committed to the pursuit of excellence in academic and artistic endeavors geared to enhancing the human enterprise. Composed of 11 departments and schools, the college is recognized for its excellent academic pro-grams that create a bridge between university and community life by preparing students for professional careers in a wide spectrum of cul-tural, educational, social, economic, and technical fields. Bachelors degrees, and masters degrees in most disciplines, are awarded in art, design and art history, communication, child and fam-ily development, journalism, television, film and new media produc-tion, music and dance, physical education and foods and nutrition, public administration and urban studies, recreation, parks and tour-ism, and theatre arts. The College also houses three ROTC programs which lead to commissioned officer status upon graduation. The Cen-ter for Hospitality and Tourism Management, the International Center for Communications, the Institute of Public and Urban Affairs, the Pro-duction Center for Documentary and Drama, and the Institute for Inter-national Security and Conflict Resolution are the research centers that offer the campus and San Diego communities unique instructional opportunities and research. The College of Professional Studies and Fine Arts is at the forefront of meeting and integrating the needs of community, corporate, gov-ernment and educational goals. The College is uniquely positioned because of its dedication to and appreciation of traditional and non-traditional forms of scholarship and research reflecting a demograph-ically changing society through its curriculum, research and outreach activities. Interdisciplinary collaboration is the hallmark of the Col-leges academic programs, research and creative activity that enrich the quality of life, provoke the status quo, enhance understanding of cultural diversity and are at the cutting edge of technology. Curricula Offered Refer to the courses and Curricula section of this catalog for a complete listing of program requirements and courses offered by departments within the College of Professional Studies and Fine Arts. Masters Degrees Art (M.A., M.F.A.), Child Development (M.S.), City Planning (M.C.P.), Communication (M.A.), Criminal Justice and Criminology (M.S.; jointly with the College of Arts and Letters), Exercise Physiology (M.S.), Music (M.A., M.M.), Nutritional Sciences (M.S.), Nutritional Science and Exercise Physiology (M.S./M.S.), Physical Education (M.A.), Public Administration (M.P.A.), Television, Film and New Media Production (M.A.), Theatre Arts (M.A., M.F.A.). Bachelors Degrees Art (B.A.), Child Development (B.S.), Communication (B.A.), Criminal Justice Administration (B.S.), Dance (B.A.), Foods and Nutri-tion (B.S.); Hospitality and Tourism Management (B.S.; jointly with the College of Business Administration); International Security and Conflict Resolution (B.A.; jointly with the College of Arts and Letters and the College of Sciences), Journalism (B.A.), Kinesiology (B.S.), Music (B.A., B.M.), Public Administration (B.A.), Recreation Adminis-tration (B.S.), Television, Film and New Media Production (B.S.), Theatre Arts (B.A.), Urban Studies (B.A.). Minors Advertising, Aerospace Studies, Art, Art History, Child Develop-ment, Communication, Dance, Journalism, Media Management, Mili-tary Science, Music, Naval Science, Physical Education, Public Administration, Public Relations, Recreation, Television, Film and New Media, Theatre Arts. Military Curricula Aerospace Studies, Military Science, Naval Science Certificate Programs Family Life Education, Fire Protection Administration (available through Extension only), Public Administration (available at Imperial Valley Campus only) Research Centers and Institutes Institute for Built Environment and Comparative Urban Research (BECUR) Lawrence A. Herzog, Director The main purpose of the Institute for Built Environment and Com-parative Urban Research (BECUR) is to: (1) study the impact of cul-ture on the design and shape of the urban built environment; and (2) understand how cities in different cultural settings are being trans-formed by global processes. BECUR provides a forum for research and dialogue among SDSU faculty and students on the cross-cultural nature of urban space and urban place. The Institute is administered by the College of Professional Studies and Fine Arts. Among its activ-ities, the Institute promotes public lectures and conferences, research projects, and networking among urbanists, social science, planning, design and architectural scholars both in the region, as well as in other parts of the world. The Institute is located in Professional Studies and Fine Arts 177; (619) 594-6964. Center for Hospitality and Tourism Management Carl Winston, Director The Center for Hospitality and Tourism Management represents a joint venture equally supported by the Colleges of Business Adminis-tration and Professional Studies and Fine Arts. The Center is an edu-cation and research center dedicated to the study and application of business and professional principles in the broad field of hospitality and tourism. The mission of the Center is to enhance the skills and knowledge of professionals and students in the field of hospitality and tourism management through the creation and delivery of initiatives in executive development, research, and curriculum innovation..Professional Studies and Fine Arts 40 Programs associated with the Center focus on identifying best practices in all aspects of hospitality and tourism such as hotel oper-ations, restaurant operations, global tourism, and attractions, events, and convention management. The Centers mission is pursued in mul-tiple venues, including private, public, and not-for-profit agencies. Our vision is to become the leading center for hospitality and tourism management education in Southern California and a prominent national and international resource for questions related to education in hospitality and tourism. The Center actively seeks to support SDSU, the College of Business Administration, the College of Professional Studies and Fine Arts, and members of the local and national commu-nity in matters related to hospitality and tourism. The Center is located in PSFA 430, (619) 594-4964; www.sdsu.edu/business/htm. International Center for Communications John M. Eger, Director The International Center for Communications draws upon the resources of the University, the community and the communications industry to provide the nations first international focal point in the Pacific in which academic study, innovative research and practical experience among the private and public sectors are joined to help solve critical issues confronting the Pacific region. The Center serves two main purposes: 1) to initiate dialogues leading to new under-standing among the diverse cultural and community interests of the region; and 2) to link communications and community in the new rela-tionships essential to fulfilling the promise of the Pacific world. The goals of the International Center are to establish an institutional approach to learning, problem-solving and practical work focusing on the critical issues of communication and information; to create a new and dynamic partnership in San Diego between business and industry, government and academia, redefining and building a sense of community; and to develop a forum and agenda for research, discussion and collaboration with other organizations in the Pacific leading toward the establishment of a permanent Pacific Dialogue on the Media. The Center also houses the California Institute for Smart Communi-ties founded to assist communities understand the use of technology as a catalyst for economic and social development. Center for International Media and Communication Education Donald R. Martin, Director The Center for International Media and Communication Education is an effort of the School of Communication and the College of Profes-sional Studies and Fine Arts, in collaboration with the KPBS stations. The Center was established to develop and provide international edu-cational programs in communication as well as professional training for foreign educational institutions and media organizations. The Center utilizes the academic and professional expertise of the faculty and KPBS personnel to develop international educational and training programs. It develops international linkages between the School of Communication and similar academic programs at foreign universities, and establishes international exchange programs in communication fields for undergraduate and graduate students, fac-ulty members, and media professionals. It administers a variety of ser-vice programs that provide consulting and training for international media organizations. Institute for International Security and Conflict Resolution Alan R. Sweedler and Dipak Gupta, Co-Directors The SDSU Institute for International Security and Conflict Resolu-tion (IISCOR) encourages and facilitates teaching and research in the multidisciplinary area of international security and conflict resolution. Specifically, topics such as superpower confrontation, nuclear arma-ments, international conflict, sociopolitical violence, and global envi-ronmental issues as they relate to security are covered. The Institute is a joint effort of the Colleges of Professional Studies and Fine Arts, Arts and Letters, and Sciences. IISCOR is administered by two co-directors, advised by an executive committee consisting of faculty members representing the different disciplines that provide input into the study of international security and conflict resolution. The Institute promotes teaching and research by organizing public forums, faculty and student seminars, developing appropriate curri-cula for undergraduate and graduate instruction and facilitating research and scholarly activities. SDSU offers, through IISCOR, a multidisciplinary Bachelor of Arts degree in International Security and Conflict Resolution. Institute for Leisure Behavior Gene G. Lamke, Director The Institute for Leisure Behavior is the research and community service unit within the Department of Recreation, Parks and Tourism at San Diego State University. It is primarily concerned with conducting leisure related research, promoting professional development, dis-seminating specialized publications, and organizing conferences, seminars, lectures and workshops. The Institute is governed by a Board of Directors which, in turn, is advised by a group of thirteen individuals from park and recreation and related fields. The Advisory Council has been instrumental in pro-viding valuable information to the Board concerning the needs and direction of the leisure services field. The Institute administers a variety of service programs within San Diego County. Camp Able at Coronado, an aquatic-based camp for disabled children and adults, operates ten weeks during the summer at Silver Strand State Beach. The Spring Valley R.E.A.C.H. Program, funded by Social Advocates for Youth, provides recreational and educational activities for children and youth. Additionally, the Institute conducts research for local tourism, park and recreation entities as well as the California Department of Parks and Recreation and the United States Forest Service. The Institute publishes monographs focusing on important issues relative to leisure services delivery. These are available to the public, as well as park and recreation practitioners. Research projects under the direction of the Institute focus on local, state, national, and interna-tional problems related to leisure and park/recreation/tourism services. Production Center for Documentary and Drama Jack Ofield, Director The Production Center for Documentary and Drama sponsors and creates professional films and television programs and series and symposia with high artistic and technical standards, documentary accuracy, and creative originality. Within the School of Communica-tion, Production Center projects are integral to the training of senior and graduate students in the telecommunications and film disci-plines. Students work in tandem with industry professionals to gain practical experience in location and studio production. Located in Communication 124, 125, 126, the Production Center mentors gradu-ate students in the creation of projects that are an expression of their artistic and technical growth. The Center serves local, national and international non-profit entities, such as museums, libraries, perform-ing and visual arts groups, public service, research, philanthropic and government agencies in the development of audio-visual programs, and assists other SDSU departments in documenting important projects. Production Center projects are distributed world-wide, and funded from grants and contracts with industry, government, philan-thropy, education and business. Institute of Public and Urban Affairs Louis M. Rea, Director The Institute of Public and Urban Affairs is located in the School of Public Administration and Urban Studies. The Institute was estab-lished to conduct research in community and governmental affairs and to sponsor conferences, colloquia and symposia related to issues in public administration and affairs including urban planning, management and criminal justice administration. The Institute also.Professional Studies and Fine Arts 41 publishes occasional working papers and research monographs. Selected students and faculty of San Diego State University staff the Institute. An integral part of the Institute is the Public Administration Center which contains a specialized and growing collection of research materials emphasizing issues in public affairs particular to San Diego and California. Dr. Sanford I. Berman Institute for Effective Communication and General Semantics The Dr. Sanford I. Berman Institute for Effective Communication and General Semantics within the School of Communication is dedi-cated to the study of language and behavior in social context. Con-temporary trends no longer seem to answer to the call of the individuals command of language in everyday experience. It is there-fore imperative that the connections between communication and the practical realms of polity, family, and society be re-established. To do so requires scholarly attention to and an understanding of the rela-tions among our symbolic activities, society, and the mind. The Dr. Sanford I. Berman Institute serves in this vanguard role. The Institute measures its stature by the success of those it trains to lead a more enriching existence through communication. Center for the Visual and Performing Arts The Center for the Visual and Performing Arts serves as a focal point for the arts on campus and in the San Diego region. The Centers primary activities involve enhancing, coordinating, and publicizing the Colleges visual and performing arts programs, forming alliances and partnerships with San Diego arts agencies, and initiating new programs to expand the impact of the arts on the campus and in the community. The Center promotes the integration of the arts on campus through curriculum initiatives by designing collaborative courses that inte-grate the arts into other discipline areas. The Center enhances art on campus through the Masters of the Living Arts Program, which brings internationally known artists to perform and exhibit, to conduct master classes and workshops, and to present lectures for students, faculty, and the San Diego arts community. The Center promotes the arts throughout the community by initiating outreach programs from the campus in the visual and performing arts. The Center also serves the campus and the San Diego artistic community by exploring impor-tant issues and themes relative to the arts through educational oppor-tunities, public forums, research, and multidisciplinary and multi cultural exhibits and performances.
Extractions: Other Activities Sponsored by the Working Group In June, 2001 the Working Group on Cuba will hold a workshop with leading Cuban, US and international librarians and archivists to consider future priorities for preservation and access in the libraries and archives of Cuban scholarly and cultural institutions. The meeting will be held in Havana, and will address various items of concern, including the digitization of records and the construction and maintenance of OPACs in both libraries and archives. Discussion will also address microfilming and digitization of books, serials and manuscripts; training of personnel; and the equipment and physical plant improvements necessary to achieve the goals of world-class access and preservation. Roughly fifteen Cuban and ten North American leading authorities will meet to share their various perspectives on distinct aspects of library and archive modernization. Following the workshop, select participants will draft a report outlining suggested priorities for future investment in the institutions. Funds for this effort are provided by the Ford Foundation. In June of 1999 the ACLS/SSRC Working Group on Cuba began the first of a two- year series of five workshops in Cuba on International Cooperation. Over the past 2 years, some 60 Cuban researchers have attended sessions held by experts from Europe, North and Latin America. The workshops are designed to better inform the Cuban academic community about the mechanisms by which international agencies identify priorities, solicit proposals or evaluate projects for support. The initiative constitutes a response to perceived needs of Cuban researchers who have limited experience working with international funding institutions that typically provide support on a project-specific basis. The workshops seek not only to educate the community, but also to guide participants through the proposal-drafting process. The final workshop in the series will be held in the fall of 2000.
Extractions: Abstract: Recent years have seen a shift in perception of the nature of HCI and interactive systems. As interface work has increasingly become a focus of attention for the social sciences, we have expanded our appreciation of the importance of issues such as work practice, adaptation and evolution in interactive systems. The reorientation in our view of interactive systems has been accompanied by a call for a new model of design centred around user needs and participation. This paper argues that a new... (Update)
Humboldt: Art Courses Individual and collaborative projects. Prereq art 250 preferred. art 353. art 410.Seminar in art history (4). Topic seminar. Contemporary issues; art theory. http://www.humboldt.edu/~catalog/courses/art_crs.html
Extractions: ART 104B. Ancient Art (3). Prehistoric, Mesopotamian, Egyptian, Aegean, Greek, and Roman art. ART 104C. Medieval Art (3). Early Christian, Byzantine, early medieval, Romanesque, and Gothic art. ART 104F. Renaissance Art (3). Italian and Northern European artists during the Renaissance. ART 104G. Baroque Art (3). Rubens, Rembrandt, other artists, 1600-1750. ART 104H. 19th Century Art (3). European 19th century art in painting and sculpture. Major artists from Goya to van Gogh, from Turner to Monet. ART 104I. 20th Century Art (3). Survey of painting and sculpture in the 20th century. ART 104J. Art in the United States (3). Colonial period to present: major artists, stylistic movements, and cultural trends. Begin to understand the history of ideas in the US and, by extension, the basis for one's own attitudes about art and society. ART 104K. Introduction to Tribal Art (3). African, Native American, and Oceanic art, emphasizing various approaches to, and concepts of, art in these cultural regions. GE, DCG.
Art Education experiences for all children a collaborative fieldwork program watch online andmore fun activities art history and art Criticism goals and objectives from http://www.princetonol.com/groups/iad/lessons/middle/arted.htm
Extractions: ArtsEdNet-Animals in Art Looking and learning Devices of Wonder New from Getty! Exhibition explores how optical devices and technologies have shaped our perception of the world, and teaches us about our social, scientific, and visual histories. Play with the games, scientific instruments, and optical devices in the exhibition. Teaching Tools Viewpoints: Exploring How You Understand Art Exploring how you look at art - d eveloped by Faith Clover and Mary Erickson What kind of art do you really like? Why do you like it? What about other people? Take this self-test to learn more about why you like the art you do, understand different ways of looking at art and discover the points of view other people have. From Getty ArtsEdNet.
PERL News January-February 2003 A collaborative project by George Mason University and the City University of EarlyModern European, 20th Century, World War II, art history, General Resources http://www.bu.edu/library/education/erlnewscurr.html
Extractions: Libraries are not only particularly vulnerable to tough economic times, their collections never really recover from cutbacks. Back issues of journals and books that go out of print are among the casualties. As budgets shrink, prices rise. An academic library's nightmare is escalating journal prices. Here's how one library is handling the crisis:
Bradford Library Best Web Sites Music. Name, Comments. World Band Project, collaborative study. Encyberpedia history,Wide range of sites. TN Bob's Famous French Links, art, lit, news, av,etc. http://www.ziplink.net/~teachcte/bradford.html
Extractions: Applic Name Comments Internet Add Ons Telnet, ftp, etc. Return Return to Subjects (above) Art Name Comments Building Virual Museums Good links, lesson plans Kodak Photos Atrs Edge (Kennedy Center) Curr, grants, workshops Return Return to Subjects (above) Bsns Name Comments EduStock Designed by HS students Stocks Quotes Return Return to Subjects (above) CuEv Name Comments Comm. News Serv. News CNN News NBC News News News Newspapers News Reuters News Room News Return Return to Subjects (above) Culn Name Comments Cyber TV Cooking Looks good! Return Return to Subjects (above) Edu Name Comments K-12 Schools on the Web Links to schools Kids Net Kids Channel Midlink MS magazine on-line-great Doc's Education Resourse Pages Dense Computer Curr. Corp. Curr. w/internet U Mass Links for Educators Name says it!
Schooner Ernestina Special Events of the expense of a Marine art Summer Seminar of the people, technology, environmentand history of the based on the premise that a collaborative approach for http://www.ernestina.org/events.html
San Francisco CityGuide A collaborative publishing effort by over one news/general interest history culture women men lesbian/gay/bisexual art/literature music http://www.carnaval.com/sf99/sf_city.htm
Extractions: San Francisco Bay City Guide T he world wild web is the first media to be considered both print and broadcast so we think it important to tell you that we are organized around the metro center best known globally as the San Francisco Bay Area. As a web guide we make extensive use of locally oriented web resources and we organize around the three metro centers and professional sports namesakes of San Francisco, Oakland and San Jose. The broadcast media of radio and TV does so as well however print media has a narrower agenda which seeks to create conflict by fanning the flames of regional conflict. With no regional government and plenty of State and federal funds to be disbursed their is much at stake. Just as Carnaval unites the world, we support the efforts of the three metro center Mayors to unite the Bay Area. It is a fascinating story you can only find here. Updates N orthern California contains a bounty of the traveler's world class destinations, wine country, white water, Lake Tahoe, Yosemite, Gold Country, Redwoods, Pacific Ocean and so much more. We got started on our best of the best of the web but expect this section to expand significantly for your benefit over the course of time.
:::::coolstop/2003::::: history,manufacture, science A website devoted to promoting art, stopping urban Australian design and art, plus collaborative visual art 12/19/99 http://www.coolstop.com/2003/reviews/1299/
Andanzas Al Web Latino its mural paintings, poster art production, and United Farm Workers history, currentactions Border Information Technology collaborative Organization forging http://lib.nmsu.edu/subject/bord/latino.html
Extractions: ISLA Feature on the U.S.-Mexico BorderJuly 1999 Compiled by Molly Molloy , New Mexico State University Library, email@example.com Chicano/LatinoNet Clearinghouse for information on Chicano/Latino research at the University of California Riverside, UCLA and elsewhere. Director: Richard Chabran URL: http://clnet.ucr.edu
Announcements [x13] On the one hand it is a collaborative project the of resources ø A strong interestin art and the value, the gentrification of Berlin, the history of curry http://amsterdam.nettime.org/Lists-Archives/nettime-l-0105/msg00143.html
Extractions: Date Prev Date Next Thread Prev Thread Next ... Thread Index http://www.computerfinearts.com/treetrunk/ http://www.montevideo.nl http://www.geocities.com/kareninarivista/happeninginfo.htm ... http://www.geocities.com/kareninarivista/index.html - KARENINA.IT (poetry in "fàtica" function) A web project by Caterina Davinio on line since 1998 By Jakobson, 'fàtico' is the use of the language which has the finality to maintain open and operative the communication channel among the interlocutors. On the confine between art and critic, happening and net performance, Karenina.it is a virtual meeting place around the theme of the writing and the new technologies, in which experiences of international artists, curators, theoreticians converge, in a net that counts thousands of contacts in the world. Index: http://www.geocities.com/Paris/Lights/7323/kareninarivista.html
ANNUAL REPORT 1994-95 1.2.2 Developing a collaborative mechanism for distance education to light some hiddenfacets of our history. The Museum acquired 208 art objects during the year http://shikshanic.nic.in/cd50years/12/8I/73/8I730101.htm
Extractions: 1.1.0. The Ministry of Human Resource Development was set up in 1985, with the objective of integrating efforts for Development of Human Potential in the areas of Education, Women and Child Develop- ment, Arts and Culture, Youth Affairs and Sports. During 1994-95, the Ministry continued its efforts in fulfilling this objective through its constituent Departments of Education, Culture, Youth Affairs and Sports and Women and Child Development. This report covers the activ- ities of all the four Departments of the Ministry and is presented in four parts as follows:- Part-I-Department of Education Part-II-Department of Culture Part-III-Department of Youth Affairs and Sports Part-IV-Department of Women and Child Development 1.2.1 The Education For All (EFA) Summit of Nine High Population Countries held i New Delhi on 16th December, 1993 culminated in a policy declaration and framework of strategies for its implementa- tion. The policy declaration calls for providing basic education fa- cilities for every child and consolidating efforts towards basic education for children, Youth and adults. In the context of an inte- grated strategy of basic education for all people, literacy and adult education programme are to be improved and extended, eliminating disparities of access, improving the quality and relevance of basic education. Human Development is to be accorded the highest priority ensuring that a growing share of national and community resources is dedicated to basic education.
Extractions: Indonesia's reformasi (reform movement) has toppled President Soeharto and forced the first democratic elections in over 40 years. But will it lead to real and lasting change? Such successful reformation would have to entail a new political system that is both accountable and effective. But remaking government will be neither simple nor expedient. In the meantime, resistance and political fragmentation may yield a hasty return to authoritarianism. The one-day Colloquium, "Back to the Future? Prospects for Reform in Post-Soeharto Indonesia," was designed to place scholars from Indonesia, North America, and Australia in a small forum to facilitate in-depth, round-table discussion on an inter-disciplinary basis. In debating the implications of recent events in Indonesia for the future of that country, a principal challenge is keeping up with the rapid pace of developments there. Participants often prefaced their comments with conditional references to ongoing developments in Jakarta. Samasar Siahaan with his self-portrait at the Colloquium After Bill Neilson, Director of the Centre for Asia-Pacific Initiatives, opened the event, Colloquium organizer and participant, Dr. Timothy Lindsay, Associate Director of the Asian Law Centre at the University of Melbourne, provided some context for non-Indonesianist audience members, and defined the scope of the Colloquium.
W-T-L Activ EFFECTIVE SCIENCE TEACHING STRATEGIES Writing is not just a language art it is also a teaching method. Certain writing activities can help students to engage and explore subject matter more effectively than other instructional approaches. http://www.tandl.vt.edu/scied/wtl.htm
Extractions: Writing is not just a language art: it is also a teaching method. Certain writing activities can help students to engage and explore subject matter more effectively than other instructional approaches. The best of these "writing-to-learn" activities can reach across many subject fields and teaching styles, helping students to move.... INTO THROUGH BEYOND .... the content of the curriculum. Writing-to-learn activities differ from formal expository or creative writing assignments in a number of very important ways. Eight of the key contrasts are: spontaneous vs plannned short vs lengthy exploratory vs. authoritative expressive vs. transactional INFORMAL vs. formal PERSONAL vs. audience-centered unedited vs polished ungraded vs. graded To use writing as a tool of learning means using writing much like a crescent wrench of the mind, as a device which organizes, manipulates, channels, and gives extra leverage to thinking. This tool-like kind of writing works best when it's personalized: when students use language that is informal, colloquial, loose, and personal - as close as possible to everyday speech; when experimentation and risk-taking are invited; when the demands for proofreading and the risks of grading are eliminated; and when the results of writing-to-learn activities are frequently used in class, as contributions to an ongoing exploration of content.