To better facilitate student success, some facilities will undergo renovations over the summer 2016 quarter. Please check out the map below to see where some student services will be housed during construction.
Posted in Announcements, Services for Students Tagged with: continuing education, I-BEST, library service desk, Math Learning Center, The Writing and Learning Studio, tutoring services, workforce education lab
These are the events happening around campus for Tues., Feb. 23.
Advising Day, Advising & Counseling Center, room 5229
Tues., Feb. 23: 10 a.m – 4 p.m.
Come grab free snacks, free advice, and check if you are on track to meet your goals!
You can also participate live online. For details, please email Advising Services at email@example.com.
Margin to Center: The Age of Mass Incarceration, PUB 9208
Tues., Feb. 23: 12:30-2 p.m.
Join us for a discussion on this age of mass incarceration and the ways in which people of color, specifically African Americans, are disproportionately targeted and imprisoned. We will screen a portion of The Central Park Five which is a documentary that tells the story of 5 Black and Latino teenagers who were wrongfully convicted of raping a white woman.
This discussion will be facilitated by Dr. Johnson, professor in the Equity and Social Justice Department, and Rezina Habtemariam, Acting Director of Student Life.
Options in Nursing workshop, PUB 9202
Tues., Feb. 23: 1:30-2:30 p.m.
•Nursing degree levels and titles
•Nursing programs in WA state
•Core nursing prerequisites
•Which degree plan to follow here at Shoreline
•Nursing related experience
•Other helpful transfer tips
Evaluating Sources for Research & Essay Writing, Library Classroom 4214
Tues., Feb. 23: 2-3 p.m.
Evaluating outside sources for an essay or research paper can be vexing! How do you know if a source is reliable? This workshop will teach you how to evaluate sources so you can join any scholarly conversation with confidence!
Intramural Zumba, Athletics room 3025
Tues., Feb. 23: 5:05-5:50 p.m.
Take time out from your busy day to dance your way fit. Free to students, faculty, and staff.
Here are the events happening around campus for Fri., Feb. 19 – Sun., Feb. 21.
Fri., Feb. 19
Athletics building room 3025, 11:30 a.m. – 12:20 p.m.
Take time out from your day to rejuvenate and build core strength. Free to students, faculty, and staff.
How to Proofread for Clear & Correct Writing
Room 4214 (Library classroom), 12:30-1:30 p.m.
Follow a process for proofreading your writing so that you can find and correct more of your own sentence errors.
Job Seekers’ Roundtable
Workforce Education Office (ground floor FOSS) 1-2:30 p.m.
This Friday brings us AARP Project Director, Simone Marrion. Simone has much to offer for making the best of employment connections and other AARP resources.
We’ll also talk about common job search mistakes and some surprisingly easy fixes that can make better use of your time looking for work, and improve the quality of your search. This is new material, folks, and will provide some insights and questions on traditional job search advice: What to keep doing, what to revise, and why.
That’s two great discussions this Friday, accompanied by the usual hot coffee and treats, compliments of Central Market! See you Friday – and as always, Good Luck Out There!
Theater Department’s 2016 Opera Workshop “A Little Night Music”
Fri., Feb. 19, 7:30 p.m.
Sat., Feb. 20, 7:30 p.m.
Sun., Feb. 21, 3 p.m.
Tickets are $12-18 at brownpapertickets.com.
Shoreline Community College’s Musical theater department presents their 2016 Opera Workshop with Stephen Sondheim’s 19th century romantic waltz-based operetta/musical, “A Little Night Music!”
Clive Barnes in the New York Times called the musical “heady, civilized, sophisticated and enchanting.”
The Telegraph wrote that “Sondheim’s lyrics are often superbly witty, his music here, mostly in haunting waltz-time, far more accessible than is sometimes the case. The score positively throbs with love, regret and desire.”
Winner of a Tony for Best Musical and Best Musical Score!
Sondheim creates a stunning tour de force when he takes Ingmar Bergman’s comedy of manners, Smiles of a Summer Night, and turns it into a musical of masterful execution and elegance. Winner of four Tony Awards including Best Musical and Best Musical Score, this is a musical work that has forever entranced the world of theatre.
Set in 1900 Sweden, A Little Night Music explores the tangled web of affairs centered around actress Desirée Armfeldt and the men who love her: a lawyer by the name of Fredrik Egerman and the Count Carl-Magnus Malcom. When the traveling actress performs in Fredrik’s town, the estranged lovers’ passion rekindles. This strikes a flurry of jealousy and suspicion between Desirée, Fredrik, Fredrick’s wife, Anne, Desirée’s current lover, the Count, and the Count’s wife, Charlotte. Both men — as well as their jealous wives — agree to join Desirée and her family for a weekend in the country at Desirée’s mother’s estate. With everyone in one place, infinite possibilities of new romances and second chances bring endless surprises.
A Little Night Music is full of hilarity, witty and heartbreakingly moving moments of adoration, regret and desire. This dramatic musical celebration of love is perfect to showcase our talented cast of singers and actors, with it’s harmonically-advanced score and masterful orchestrations. And, it contains Sondheim’s popular song, the haunting “Send in the Clowns.”
Music and lyrics by Stephen Sondheim
Book by Hugh Wheeler
Producer and Music Director – Charles Enlow
Stage Director – Teresa Thuman
Conductor – Bruce Monroe
Choreographer – Lee Ann Hittenberger
Sat., Feb. 20
Phins Basketball at Home
Main gym (3000 bldg.) 2-6 p.m.
Men’s and Women’s basketball take on Edmonds Community College at home! Come on out and root for your Phins! Women play at 2 p.m., Men play at 4 p.m. #GoPhins!
Transitions build the bridges your readers need to follow your ideas. In our writing workshop, “Smooth Moves: Bridging Ideas with Transitions,” learn how to build powerful connections that will make your writing flow.
Tues., Feb. 2 in the library Room 4214 from 1:45-2:45 p.m.
The Writing & Learning Studio will be closing for the quarter on the last day of instruction, Dec. 4; it’s not open during finals week. Weeks 10 and 11 of every quarter are typically the studio’s busiest, so please come in as soon as possible and not wait until the last minute for assistance.
The studio’s hours through Dec. 4 are as follows:
The studio’s director, Grace Rhodes, is off campus during the summer, however, Eliza Bryant, a studio learning assistant for the past three years, will act as Tutor Supervisor for summer quarter. Eliza has an M.A. in art history and a B.A. in English literature, so you’re in great hands!
Questions? Head to the Studio in room 1501 (in the 1500 building) or email Bryant at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Learning centers are an important part of supporting student success at Shoreline Community College and now officials are working on a plan that would move at least some of them to the center of campus.
“Our people are passionate about helping students,” Vice President for Academic and Student Affairs Bob Francis said. “The learning centers are a key piece. They are places where students can go and find academic support from faculty and peers.”
Right now, the various learning centers are scattered across the campus, Francis said. The plan is to start bringing centers into the Ray Howard Library and Technology Center to figuratively and literally create a centralized point of learning support.
“It will take more than just a little re-arranging. The space is there, but all the details still need to be worked out,” Francis said. “It can’t happen all at once, but we would like to start with the two biggest centers first; The Writing and Learning Studio (TWLS) and the Math Learning Center (MLC).”
Francis started working with Dean of Humanities Kathie Hunt and Dean of Science Susan Hoyne, along with Grace Rhodes, Director of TWLS, and Rosalie Tepper, Director of the MLC. Faculty in the impacted areas have also been brought into the discussion, Francis said. In general, there are three main points for the move:
As Francis and others looked more closely at the frailties of the moves, it became obvious that if TWLS and the MLC moved to the library, students needing classes at premium times would be better-off, students struggling to find the centers across campus would be better off and the directors and programs of both would have quality support.
“I don’t want to ignore that a move like this would have several challenges,” Francis said. “Certainly, moving the centers from long established locations is one of them. Another is the impact of the increased student traffic in the 4000 building.
“However, I am committed to seriously exploring this move as a way to meet student needs.”