Timelapse of Harvard Housing Day 2015
To welcome freshmen to their Houses, upperclassmen joined them in Harvard Yard to celebrate and demonstrate House spirit.
Read more on the Harvard Gazette (http://news.harvard.edu/gazette/story/2015/03/day-of-destiny/) and check out the Storify at https://storify.com/harvard/harvard-college-housing-day-2015.
By the end of this unit you should be able to:
recognise and discuss selected library texts from the Renaissance to the present;
know how to approach literary texts in terms of genre, gender and the canon;
understand and be able to apply technical analytical terms;
engage in close analysis of narrative and poetic language;
recognise performance is an interpretation of dramatic texts;
engage in comparative
Best Lecturer 2010 nominee Rupinder Brar
Rupinder Brar from the Faculty of Science at the University of Ontario Institute of Technology presents his competition lecture entitled Exoplanets: The Search For Other Earths.
Terrence Hayes reads "Four Premonitions" | The Migration Series Poetry Suite
Presented in conjunction with MoMA's exhibition "One-Way Ticket: Jacob Lawrence's Migration Series and Other Visions of the Great Movement North," the Poetry Suite includes readings of new poems written in response to Jacob Lawrence’s Migration Series from 10 highly esteemed contemporary poets, who were selected by poet and essayist Elizabeth Alexander.
Terrance Hayes is Professor of English at Carnegie Mellon University. He was named a MacArthur Fellow in 2014 and is the winner of the Nation
2.4.1 The theological persepective
If we are thinking about individual perspectives on religion, there are three very common and useful terms we can employ: theism, atheism and agnosticism. In everyday parlance, ‘theism’ denotes a belief in God (or, more broadly, a belief in divine or spiritual realities); ‘atheism’ denotes a conviction that there is no God (or divine or spiritual realities); and ‘agnosticism’ indicates a lack of certainty or knowledge (gnosis) one way or the other. Very broadly spea
3.5 The notion of a final solution
Motivating much of Berlin's essay on the two concepts of liberty is a pair of related beliefs. First he believes that the notion of a so-called ‘final solution’, the belief that ultimately all human differences of goal can be reconciled, has led to terrible consequences, often to atrocities. Secondly, he believes that there is not, in principle, any way of resolving the widely different goals that human beings have. There can, then, be no simple panacea to cure all the problems that
Copyright 2009 University of Nottingham