We’ll spend the day at Henry Ford Museum, a museum dedicated to American inventions, and at Greenfield Village, a village where you can experience the sights, sounds, and sensations of America’s past. For more information, check out Henry Ford Museum website.
Cost: $40. Price includes transportation and entrance to the village and museum. Bring money for lunch, rides, and souvenirs.
Sign up in the ELC Office (Wells Hall, B-230) by Thursday, Oct. 12th, at 5:00 pm. No refunds.
What: We’ll spend the day at Henry Ford Museum, a museum dedicated to American inventions and technology, such as cars, trains, and planes, where you can experience the sights, sounds, and sensations of America’s past. You will also be able to see one film at the museum’s Giant Screen Theater in 4k digital quality. Things you should consider seeing in the museum are the Rosa Parks bus, U.S. President limousines, and the Abraham Lincoln rocking chair. For more information, check out www.thehenryford.org
Cost: $45. Price includes transportation and entrance to the museum and film. Bring money for lunch and souvenirs.
*Please sign up and pay (credit card or cash) at the English Language Center
Office in Wells Hall B-230.
Deadline: Thursday 2/8/18 at 5:00 p.m.
TITUS KAPHAR / NOVEMBER 5 / MSU Union Ball Room /6PM
Born in Kalamazoo, Michigan, Titus Kaphar lives and works on the east coast. Kaphar’s
mixed media work, speaks to the most vital discussions happening around race,
diversity, and reconciliation in the U.S. Kaphar exposes how all depictions, no matter
how personal or grandiose, are always fictional, imperfect, and capable of being
remade. He is the distinguished recipient of the Gwendolyn Knight and Jacob Lawrence
Fellowship as well as the 2015 Creative Capital Award and 2016 Rauschenberg Artist
as Activist Fellowship.
For more information about Titus Kaphar, please visit:
Speaker: Dr. Staci Perryman-Clark – Associate Professor, Department of English, Western Michigan University
Drawing from her research and experiences designing and building partnerships between WAC, faculty development, and diversity and inclusion programming, Perryman-Clark describes the ways in which such collaborations can forward the mission of the CCCC’s Students’ Right to Their Own Language Resolution, supporting enrollment and retention efforts while also enhancing diversity and inclusion initiatives at the institutional level.