2018 Department of Art, Art History, and Design Faculty Triennial Exhibition
Eli & Edythe Broad Art Museum
March 17-May 13, 2018
Exhibition Reception April 8, 6-8PM
The 2018 Department of Art, Art History, and Design Faculty Triennial Exhibition showcases the recent work of twenty studio art & design faculty members. Recognized nationally and internationally, Michigan State University studio art & design faculty member’s creative research is regularly exhibited in venues all over the world. Collectively they have received recognition and support from Fulbright, the National Endowment for the Arts, and the Pollack-Krasner Foundation. Representing a broad-range of media and contemporary art and design approaches, the exhibition highlights the faculty’s dedication to actively pursuing creative research.
The 2018 MSU Department of Art, Art History, and Design Faculty Triennial exhibition is organized by the Eli and Edythe Broad Art Museum at MSU and guest curated by Christopher Atkins, Curator of Exhibitions & Public Programs at the Minnesota Museum of American Art. Support for this exhibition is provided by the John and Susan Berding Family Endowment.
Take Back the Night is an annual event dedicated to shedding a light on the prevalence of domestic and sexual violence, with the intent of transforming culture and breaking the silence around these forms of abuse, in the hopes of empowering more survivors to come forward. Such an event is especially relevant and necessary on a college campus recently ravaged by a sexual abuse scandal.
This event is a collaborative effort between members of MSU and the Greater Lansing area. Anyone can attend and the event is free.
This is an all-day event. More details on the activities of the day will be posted as the day of the event approaches. Mark your calendars for Tuesday, April 10th.
This event is presented by the Center for Ethics and Humanities in the Life Sciences.
Professor Reshma Jagsi, Department of Radiation Oncology, Director of Center for Bioethics and Social Sciences in Medicine, University of Michigan Medical School
Ethical Issues Related to Fundraising from Grateful Patients
Healthcare institutions are becoming increasingly deliberate about philanthropic fundraising given the need to sustain their missions in the face of decreases in governmental research funds and lowering reimbursement for clinical care. Donations from grateful patients constitute 20% of all philanthropic contributions to academic medical centers, totaling nearly $1 billion a year in recent years. Little evidence exists to guide the ethical practice of grateful patient fundraising, and concerns exist regarding privacy and confidentiality, patient vulnerability, and physicians’ conflicts of obligations in this context.
Dustin Crowther’s Ph.D. dissertation defense is open to the public. Please come to support Dustin as he defends his dissertation entitled “Linguistic Measures of Second Language Speech: Moving From Monologic to Interactive Speech.”
Presenter: Dr. Aline Godfroid
In this presentation, I give an interim report on a research project designed to chart the English knowledge of English as a Second Language speakers studying at Michigan State University. The specific aims of the project are to develop lab-based language tests that allow researchers and teachers to distinguish two types of linguistic knowledge (explicit and implicit) that differ in their usefulness for everyday communication. I will discuss what the different tests measure and focus specifically on the implicit knowledge tests, as these are key for measuring fluent language use during spontaneous communication. I will also consider the cognitive profiles of students that show a propensity for learning implicitly. Interested individuals will have the opportunity to try out some of the individual differences measures in the second half of the presentation.
Dr. Kris De Welde’s remarks will focus on key patterns of systemic and intersectional inequities in higher education as well as strategies for overcoming the exclusionary practices, inequitable policies, and micro-level biases that leverage unequal outcomes in faculty careers. Drawing on her co-edited/co-authored book with Dr. Andi Stepnick, “Disrupting the Culture of Silence,” she will provide insight on the varying levels of academic life – structural, cultural, climate – that must be addressed for lasting organizational change to occur.