Arabic 203 Presents Research on Famous Arabs

The students in Professor May Kamalick's Arabic 203 class have reached a fairly high level of proficiency. As a culmination of their semester's work, they each gave a presentation about a famous Arab or Arab-American. Professor Kamalick has done many fun and creative activities with her class this semester including teaching the future tense by having the students read each other's future in coffee grinds.


Please join us next Wednesday, December 13 at 7 pm in St. Augustine's Chapel (a small side room in All Saints) for the German Department's annual Weihnachtsfest! A party will follow immediately at the German House.

Protest: West Germany, 1968

Members of Dr. Schweppe's German 409 class are presenting their research at a student-conference titled "Protest: West Germany, 1968." The conference is this Tuesday, December 12th at 7pm in the German House. All presentations will be in German.

Associated Alumni Honors Dr. Poe

This year, Dr. George Poe, recently retired from the French Department, the highest honor awarded a faculty or staff member by the Associated Alumni. It is given to a member of the faculty or staff who had demonstrated leadership and a sincere interest in the future well-being of the students of the University of the South and has been supportive of the Associated Alumni.

Dr. McCarter's "My Grandmother, Too" Published

In response to the #MeToo movement, Dr. Stephanie McCarter was inspired to write a moving piece entitled "My Grandmother, Too" depicting her grandmother's experience with sexual harassment in the workplace. It appears in a November 15, 2017 post in "Avidly", an online component of the "Los Angeles Review of Books."

Dr. McCarter Contributes to Gucci 2017 Gift Guide

Stephanie McCarter explores the story of Icarus and other characters from Greek mythology which inspired the 2017 Gucci Gift Catalogue illustrated by Ignasi Monreal. Her commentary explores the relevance of Greek mythology for the contemporary. Read more to see her work, and perhaps do some shopping. " These old Greek stories were never meant to be static. Atlas can mirror our own workday exhaustion, Artemis the refusal to conform to the traditional expectations of one’s gender. "
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