Calendar

| Friday, September 22, 2017 |
Global event

CLAMP Webinar

10:30 AM
Please join CLAMP for a presentation about Moodle. Sonya Johnson PhD, professor of Religious Studies at Beloit College, will share about her experience coming to Moodle, anxieties and expectations she had, challenges she faced and how Moodle helped her meet those challenges. She will also share about the ways in which Moodle, the quiz module in particular, supported her pedagogy. Sonya will finally share lessons learned/take-aways and her future plans for her courses in Moodle.
Global event

Coffee with the President

12:30 PM
President Scott Bierman will be at Java Joint on Friday, September 22 for "Coffee with the President." All faculty, staff and students are welcome to join the president for coffee and conversation. 12:30 - 1:30 p.m.
Global event

DEADLINE: Annual Luke Somers Memorial Off-Campus Study Photo Contest

5:00 PM
Have you recently returned from studying abroad? Undertook a special project in another country this summer? Are you an international student here at Beloit? Now is your chance to let your creativity SHINE by entering the... ***3rd Annual Luke Somers Memorial Off-Campus Study Photo Contest!***
Please submit your best photo from your international learning experiences by clicking the available link at beloit.edu/oie or by simply clicking on the included URL to sign up on our Google Form and be directed to the photo submission folder. More complete info is provided on the Google Form, please read it for full details!
ENTER BY FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 22nd
BTYB: The Office of International Education
Global event

Time with People

7:00 PM
Using absurdity, humor, and non-narrativity to redefine notions of music and memory, Time With People is an hour-long music and theatre work by British composer Tim Parkinson (b. 1973).
As Parkinson writes, “TIME WITH PEOPLE, an opera in seven scenes, for ten people and assorted objects, redefines fundamentals of opera from its 16th century origins . . . reconceived from elements of 21st century post-historical culture.” The piece hearkens back to the traditional sense of an opera as a collection of works, yet upends tradition by largely removing music and the orchestra, leaving behind only fragments, both musical and literal: recorded excerpts of Handel and Rossini begin and end the work, while a trash-strewn set serves as an orchestra of found objects as the performers wade through it.