Sip some tea and learn about several fellowships that fund graduate study in the UK. We’ll discuss the Churchill, Gates, Marshall, Mitchell, Rhodes, Saint Andrew’s, and Fulbright UK grants, as well as what makes a strong applicant. All class years welcome. Questions? Contact Christine Overstreet, email@example.com, or call 413-542-2536. Register your interest.
Now in her thirteenth year as an educator in independent schools, and her fifth year as a senior administrator, Cyndy has learned to develop a series of strategies for personal and professional growth, as well as how to develop a strategic plan that helps her to connect with school leadership and train faculty. Over a catered lunch, she will share how she has learned to navigate the courageous conversations needed for growth and success in the workplace. Please register through Handshake to join us.
Cyndy Jean ‘07, is the Director of the Middle School at Hackley School in Tarrytown, NY. Cyndy holds a master’s degree in Private School Leadership from Teachers College, Columbia University and a second master’s degree in Teaching and Special Education in Grades 1-6 from Fordham University. She is currently a Fellow in the National Association of Independent Schools’ Aspiring Heads Program, serves on the Fairchester Alliance for hiring and retaining faculty of color, and sits on the Board of Trustees for the Tree of Life Orphanage, a non-profit organization serving and educating over 200 children in Source Matelas, Haiti.
While at Amherst, Cyndy actively participated in programs held by the Black Student Union, served on the leadership team of the Bi-Semester Worship Committee, and sang with the Terras Irradient a capella group. She was a Black Studies major and completed the pre-med concentration.
Cyndy is the proud sibling of a recent Hackley School graduate and the mother of two toddlers, Zadie (3) and Zion (1).
Free and open to the public. Lunch provided.
The music department continues its Research in Music speaker series featuring department faculty discussing their work.
In the late 1980s, hip-hop moved from the margins to the mainstream, from New York block parties to family rooms across America. But despite this tremendous growth in popularity, many in the music industry hadn't come around to the relatively new style. In this talk, Professor Coddington will analyze how the radio industry reacted to hip-hop's popularity, tracing the emergence of "rap-free" radio stations and examining how these stations segregated the American public by protecting white listeners from hip-hop's black sounds.
For more information, contact Professor Jason Robinson (firstname.lastname@example.org).
Join the MRC and La Causa for a storytelling event and Q+A session with Lorraine Avila. Through her storytelling, Lorraine Avila seeks to break free from generational trauma by continuing to rupture the traditions of silence. She will be reading from her most recent book, Malcriada. Food from El Comalito will be provided.