A publication for alumni, parents, and friends of Colorado College. Published quarterly per calendar year.
The Leviathan is CC's student magazine for poetry, prose, visual art and music.
The Catalyst is the weekly student newspaper of Colorado College. This issue was published February 8, 2008.
The Catalyst is the weekly student newspaper of Colorado College. This issue was published May 2, 2008. Page 5 of issue incorrectly dated August 13.
The Catalyst is the weekly student newspaper of Colorado College. This issue was published November 7, 2008. Issue incorrectly designated no. 6.
The Catalyst is the weekly student newspaper of Colorado College. This issue was published December 17, 2008.
Poster created for workshop by three Colorado College graduates of the Women's Studies/Feminist and Gender Studies Program to be held Tuesday, April 8, 2008 at the Woman's Club. Sponsored by the Feminist and Gender Studies Program, Colorado College.
Poster created for the Sabine Distinguished Lecture in Psychology entitled, "Fatal Attraction: Fear of Death and Political Preferences," by Sheldon Solomon to be given on Thursday, February 28,  in Bemis Hall, Colorado College.
Poster created for "Deeply Rooted Dance Theater" performance, to be held Friday, February 22, 2008 in Armstrong Theater, Colorado College. Presented by the Colorado Springs Dance Theatre and Colorado College, with the Office of the Dean of Students and Minority Students Life, Colorado College.
Poster created for The Lopat Memorial Lecture entitled, "Challenges to Liberal Democracy," by Francis Fukuyama to be given on Thursday, January 31, 2008 in Gates Common Room, Colorado College. [Sponsored by the Marianne Lopat Memorial Lecture Fund and the Political Science Department.]
Poster created for lecture entitled,"Ending Civil Wars: Combatants strategies and incentives to disarm," by Natacha Lemasle to be given on December 17, [2008?] in Palmer Hall, Colorado College.
Poster created for lecture entitled, "Environment and Security: Greening the Military," by Kent H. Butts, to be given on Wednesday, January 30, 2008, in Gates Common Room, Colorado College. Sponsored by the Colorado College Project on Energy, Environment and Security and the Department of Political Science.
Intergrown, subhedral two-pyroxene gabbro with hornblende and poikilitic plagiclase with deformation twins and abundant pyroxene inclusions.
Moderately sorted, subangular, matrix-supported, quartz and glauconite sandstone with calcite and hematite matrix. Quartz is undulatory with subgrain walls developing and potassium feldspar twins are deformed. Pockets of finer-grained material contain rounded epidote grains.
Grain boundaries between the quartz and feldspar phases in this sample are consistently lobate, often with finer-grained subgrains rimming each crystal. Quartz in undulatory. The mica phases are subhedral and often resorbed, with kink bands causing undulose extinction along the length of the grain. Along one edge of the thin section is a seam dominated by clinozoisite. A hematite stain gives a dusty orange appearance to the feldspars and fractures within the sample contain higher concentrations of the phase.
Well-sorted, rounded, clast-supported quartz sandstone with aggregates of chert filling in pore spaces. Quartz is undulatory and has early subgrain wall development.
This metamorphosed granite has a weak spaced foliation defined by moderately aligned elongate minerals and slight compositional layering. The opaque phases are segregated into two discrete bands, along which, large quartz grains show a crystallographically preferred orientation, causing them to appear nearly isotropic. Alternatively, this nearly isotropic phase could be untwinned leucite, however, an the lack of twins and association with the remaining phases is unlikely. The chlorite and muscovite phases appear to be collectively pseudomorphing a preexisting phase, as evidenced by dark, elongate inclusions within the chlorite grains.
This coarse-grained pyroxenite is comprised of generally euhedral harzburgite crystals. Many crystals are fractured or embayed.
The flame lamellae that pervade this thin section are cut thicker than ususal and thus display first order yellows and oranges, though the tartan twinning of the microcline retains the ususal first order grey birefringence. Grain boundaries between feldspars are lined with smaller feldspar grains, which gives the larger grains a scalloped appearance. The hornblende grains are highly irregular in shape and contain many inclusions of feldspar, opaques, biotite, and other unidentifiable phases.
This thin section is divided in half diagonally by texture and grain size. The fine-grained side consists of roughly equigranular quartz, microcline, albite, biotite, and riebeckite. More quartzofeldspathic-rich portions have sutured grain boundaries whereas in more mafic patches the grains are typically equant and subhedral. The mineral phases in the coarse-grained half of the thin section are the same though the grain size increases several fold and clear grain boundaries are rarer.