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2004-2005 | Lectures, Panels, Conferences, Colloquia

FALL QUARTER 2004:

Under construction!

WINTER QUARTER 2005:

Winter Quarter Teaching & Research Colloquy
January 19, 2005 | 12-1:30 PM
| 135 Humanities Instructional Building
Featuring Julia Lupton, Professor of English; Sharon Block, Assistant Professor of History, and David Newman, researcher in Earth System Science and computer programmer.

"The Web We Weave… in Humanities" Teaching Colloquy
February 5, 2004 | 12:00-1:30 | 135 Humanities Instructional Building

Bob Moeller, Professor of History, will discuss his Humanities Core Course websites on: "Revolutionary France, "Legislating the `Racial State,' Germany 1933-38," and "Why Should We Study the Communist Manifesto in the Core Course."
Glenn Levine, Assistant Professor of German, will share two of his instructional websites, one for German 130, "Twentieth Century German-Jewish Literature," and for German 220, "Language Learning and Technology."
They will share their thoughts on the pedagogical value, time commitment realities, advantages, and disadvantages of their course websites. This is a good opportunity to see some examples of your colleagues' work in this area for your general interest, and, for those of you who considering, or are in the process of creating, your own course websites, to get some useful information."

Lecture/workshop: Going Public: How to Do Things with Graphic Design

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February 18, 2005
Lecture: 1:00 PM
| 135 Humanities Instructional Building
Workshop: 2:15 PM | 217 Humanities Hall

Featuring Ellen Lupton, director of the MFA program in graphic design at Maryland Institute College of Art (MICA). She is also curator of contemporary design at Cooper-Hewitt National Design Museum in New York City, where she has organized numerous exhibitions, including: Skin: Surface, Substance + Design (2002) and Mechanical Brides: Women and Machines from Home to Office (1993). Her most recent book is Thinking with Type: A Critical Guide for Designers, Writers, Editors and Students (2004).

Participants in the workshop will apply basic design principles to the creation of a personal business card. Learn how to use typography (fonts and their placement) in simple, intelligent ways. We will talk about how to apply these same ideas to personal stationery, mailing labels, Web pages, and other forms of communication.

Co-sponsored by HumaniTech, the Department of Art History, and the Program in Visual Studies.

 

Panel: "Plagiarism, Prevention and Detection Using TurnItIn.com
February 22 | 2:30-3:30 PM |135 Humanities Instructional Building

Featuring
Rudi Berkelhamer, Associate Dean, Undergraduate Education; Liz Losh, Writing Director of Humanities Core Course;
and Ellen Strenski, Course Director of Composition.
Co-sponsored by the Division of Undergraduate Education and Network and Academic Computing Services.

 

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I Powerpoint: A Fireside Chat with David Byrne

March 10, 2005 | 7:30-9:00 PM | 100 Humanities Instructional Building

This visit is part of David Byrne's West Coast tour, which includes the Portland Art Museum, UC Berkeley and UC Santa Barbara. He gave a similar lecture last year at LACMA to a sold-out audience. Best known as a musician (co-founder of the Talking Heads and Academy Award-winning film composer), David Byrne started out as an art student, attending both the Rhode Island School of Design and Maryland Institute College of Art. He began using PowerPoint as an artistic medium a few years ago and has created a number of stand-alone art pieces that have been exhibited in galleries and museums and installed publicly, and are also included in his 2003 book/DVD Envisioning Emotional Epistemological Information. Byrne's PowerPoint projects earned him a Wired RAVE Award for Art last year.

Free and open to the public. Seating is on a first-come, first-served basis and is not guaranteed.

For more on David Byrne, please visit www.davidbyrne.com.

Hosted by the UCI Film & Video Center.
Co-sponsored by HumaniTech and the Claire Trevor School of the Arts.

SPRING QUARTER 2005:

Conference: Human Rights, Technology & the Humanities

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May 12, 2005 | 10:15 AM | 135 Humanities Instructional Building | Download conference poster

Featuring Ian Kim, Ella Baker Center for Human Rights; Philip J. Nickel, Department of Philosophy and School of Biological Sciences, UCI; Lee Tien, Electronic Frontier Foundation; Moderator: Cecelia Lynch, Department of Political Science and Center for Global Peace and Conflict Studies, UCI; Stuart Biegel, UCLA School of Law and Graduate School of Education & Information Studies; David Brin, Author; Simon Cole, Dept. of Criminology, Law & Society, UCI; Moderator: Jon Wiener, Dept. of History, UCI; Carol Burke, Department of English, UCI; Tom Cohen, Deptartment of English, SUNY Albany; David Garcia, Design for Digital Cultures, Utrecht School of the Arts, The Netherlands & University of Portsmouth, England; founder and co-organizer of the Next 5 Minutes Festival of Tactical Media; Thomas Keenan, Comparative Literature Program and Director, Human Rights Project, Bard College; Moderator: Steven Mailloux. Co-sponsored by the Department of English, the UCI Humanities Center, and the International Center for Writing and Translation
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