East Side Public Square, Jacksonville, Alabama
This image is a black and white photograph of the east side of the public square in Jacksonville, Ala.
Foy Student Union Building, Auburn University 1
This image is a color aerial photograph of Foy Student Union, Auburn University, Auburn, Ala., named for former Auburn University Dean of Students James Foy. Postcard text: (back) Auburn Union, Auburn University, Auburn, Alabama. Provides offices, meeting rooms, an auditorium, recreation areas and a cafeteria for students and faculty.
John James Ingalls: Fast Track. . .from Law to Politics
John James Ingalls came to Kansas Territory as a young man. He was raised in Massachusetts and trained as a lawyer. He first settled in Sumner, Atchison County. The letters home to his father in this podcast describe his growing success as a lawyer. He also becomes involved in territorial politics as part of the free state movement. His letters are articulate and humorous. Ingalls became a prominent Kansan, ultimately serving as one of the state's U.S. Senators. The text for this podcast
This laboratory activity gives an example of the creativity required when teaching non-native rock types. In order to study igneous and metamorphic rocks in central Florida (a huge area consisting solely of sedimentary rock), geology students examined building stones in downtown St. Petersburg. Each student picked a particular rock type used in a particular way (structure, decorative facade, etc.), performed geologic tests on it, read up on its properties, history, and uses, and prepared a paper
A Geologic Walking Tour of Building Stones of Downtown Baltimore, Maryland
This website describes a geologic walking tour of Baltimore Maryland. The tour has a map, lots of photos and descriptions of twelve structures built from a variety of rocks. The tour provides a unique way of studying rocks in the 'field' for urban students.
Oil Contaminants Hidden from View
In this video adapted from KTOO, watch as cleanup crews return to the bays and islands of Prince William Sound, Alaska. Before the 1989 Exxon Valdez tanker spill, Sleepy Bay, near the village of Chenega Bay, had been used for subsistence living by Alaska Native peoples. Despite cleanup efforts, oil residue remains stuck between and beneath rocks. A crew also visits a tidal lagoon whose sediments had been saturated by oil and where no remediation had been done. Even after 10 years, oil residue re
Case Studies in Science Education: RaquelGrade 7
Raquel, a seventh-grade teacher, is increasing the involvement of girls and students of color in science.,Although the content of this case study is beyond the benchmarks and standards, (the movement of sunspots as an indicator of the rotation of the sun), the teacher was using inclusive classroom strategies to encourage the participation of women and minorities in science. Students may benefit from opportunities in which they are allowed to express their ideas in different ways-e.g., in oral o
Smithsonian Kids: Collecting
This site invites kids to start a collection of rocks, shells, postcards, posters, or something else that interests them. Three Smithsonian collections are sampled. Rocks and Minerals includes the Hope Diamond; Stamps includes Western Cattle in Storm (1898); Historic Coins includes the Jefferson Indian Peace Medal.
Geologic Time: The Story of a Changing Earth
This site examines the history of Earth. Learn about the formation of Earth, dating the age of rocks, geologic time, plate tectonics, climate change, ocean circulation, evolution, extinction, ecology, and topics related to paleobiology.
Morrill G. Boynton in a tuxedo
Morrill Graves Boynton dressed in a tuxedo and sitting in a chair. Photograph of a photograph.
Lisa Appignanesi - Love and the Novel
Lisa Appignanesi considers the subject of love and the novel and reads extracts from her book The Things We Do For Love. She discusses the treatment of love throughout the history of the novel, in particular the work of Henry James.
Tower Poetry 2010 Love has no Larynx
Emily Harrison reads her entry for the 2010 Tower Poetry Competition 'Love has No Larynx'
John Ballam, Director of the Undergraduate Diploma in Creative Writing at Oxford University's Depart
Dr Ballam tells how his love of writing brought him from his modest Appalachian childhood to his current position at Oxford University; and of a creative writing contest which the University's Department for Continuing Education is sponsoring.
Modern Erotics and the Quest for Intimacy
The demand that sexual relations should be at the basis both of self-understanding and self-realisation often puts our intimate lives under particular pressure. This talk will look at contemporary sexualities and their uneasy relationship to love, fantasy and intimacy. Darian Leader is a psychoanalyst. Henrietta Moore is professor of social anthropology at LSE. Susie Orbach is a psychoanalyst and visiting professor at LSE. Renata Salecl is centennial professor of law at LSE.
All You Need Is (the Summer of) Love - Creating an Exhibit that Compares 1960s and Contemporary Cult
In this lesson, students explore various aspects of the 1960s, including the 1967 "Summer of Love," and compare them with contemporary times to ascertain cultural influences.
Lecture 28 - 11/29/2010
What's Love Got to Do With It? Chapter 3 (for mature audiences)
What's Love Got to Do With it? Chapter 3 701 Whaley St. February 14, 2009 Columbia area artists participating in the exhibition "What's Love Got to Do With It? Chapter 3" discuss their work, the...
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Anemone at the California rocky intertidal zone
Anemones are carnivores and use their tentacles to move food into their mouths. Their tentacles contain stinging cells to kill prey. Sea anemones attach to rocks in lower and middle intertidal zones and are vulnerable to drying out.
Algae on a rock in the intertidal zone
Algae are a collection of a millions of photosynthetic protists. These algae are red because of a special pigment. They cement themselves onto rocks in moist areas.
A starfish in the intertidal zone
Starfish live under rocks to avoid drying out when exposed during low tide. They are covered with spines to defend against predators.