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  • Thumbnail for La tertulia [2000-2001 v. 16 no. 3 Fall]
    La tertulia [2000-2001 v. 16 no. 3 Fall] by Colorado College. Dept. of Southwest Studies

    La Tertulia is the newsletter of the Hulbert Center for Southwest Studies of the Colorado College.

  • Thumbnail for Common data set [1999-2000]
    Common data set [1999-2000] by Colorado College. Office of Institutional Research

    The Common Data Set is a standardized compilation of descriptive elements created by publishers and data providers in the higher education community to meet the external needs of the community through standard reporting. Institutions annually submit data in the standard form of the Common Data Set and have access to each other's data for comparative purposes. The CDS includes data on enrollment and persistence, admissions, academic offerings and policies, student life, tuition and fees, financial aid, faculty and class size, and degrees conferred.

  • Thumbnail for (Two Untitled Paintings) from the Spirit of Harmony
    (Two Untitled Paintings) from the Spirit of Harmony by Wang Ming, b. 1922

    Acrylic on paper. 69 x 21 4/8 inches (each). The suite of works currently in the library is particularly lyrical in its treatment of color and form. For the most part, there is little to signify that these are Chinese paintings, which is part of what makes the inclusion of these in the project so useful. That is, in the transnational (art) world of the early 20th-century, what makes a work or an artist 'Chinese'? On the other hand, the pair of scolls (untitled in the checklist, but one of these is his Work with Joy, of 1974, which has been exhibited and published) plays off many traditions of Chinese painting, including the lengthy (narrative) handscroll painted on paper and mounted on cloth, even though it is executed in a style growing out of Abstract Expressionism. The mounting of the two scrolls conforms to tradition. Traditionally, such scrolls were kept rolled up, and to be viewed would be 'read' sequentially, unrolling a portion at a time as one viewed the entire work while holding; thus, viewing such a scroll was an intimite encounter with the work. The current display of the scrolls, where they hang, opened, in a tall vertical space, challenges those traditional notions of how such paintings would be viewed.

  • Thumbnail for The lessons of 2000 and 2004 and the way forward
    The lessons of 2000 and 2004 and the way forward by Brazile, Donna, 1959-

    Donna Brazile is founder and managing director of Brazile and Associates, LLC, chair of the Democratic National Committee's Voting Rights Institute (VRI) and an adjunct professor at Georgetown University. She is a senior political strategist and former campaign manager for Gore-Lieberman 2000, a weekly contributor and political commentator on CNN, and a veteran of numerous national and statewide campaigns. Part of Notable Lectures & Performances series, Colorado College. Recorded April 2, 2007.

  • Thumbnail for 2000 The nugget
    2000 The nugget

    The Colorado College yearbook, published 1900-2007, was known as The Pikes Peak Nugget from 1900-1941 and The Nugget or Colorado College Nugget afterward. Year on cover differs from title page in some years. Cover title, Out There.

  • Thumbnail for La tertulia [2000-2001 Special Edition January]
    La tertulia [2000-2001 Special Edition January] by Colorado College. Dept. of Southwest Studies

    La Tertulia is the newsletter of the Hulbert Center for Southwest Studies of the Colorado College.

  • Thumbnail for Festival -- ommatsuri, fall festival, Morioka, image 2.
    Festival -- ommatsuri, fall festival, Morioka, image 2.

    This is the rear of a float in the fall festival parade of the Hachiman Shrine in Morioka. The drummers produce a powerful rhythm on the taiko drums, literally, "large drums." Individual floats are associated with neighborhoods of the city. Late into the night, after the parade of all of the floats on the main street, one can hear chants of celebration as individual floats are pulled through their "home" neighborhoods, which is done for the benefit of sick or elderly who could not leave their homes to attend the festival parade.

  • Thumbnail for Shoes are removed on entering a Japanese home
    Shoes are removed on entering a Japanese home

    As one enters a Japanese home, one removes one's shoes in the entry way foyer, then steps up into the house, stepping into slippers that are worn only in the house. If one is visiting, the street shoes usually would be left on the floor in the foyer, with the shoe toes pointed away from the interior of the house, so that they can be stepped into easily as one leaves. If it is one's own home, the shoes usually would be placed in the cabinet next to the step. -- This custom has to do with the ideals of "purity," not allowing "dirt" from the outside to enter the house. This includes not only physical dirt but also, just as importantly, it includes the ideal of leaving psychic and emotional involvements with the outside world as one enters the sanctity of the home. In that sense, the removal of one's shoes is a symbolic separation from the concerns of the everyday world as one enters one's home.

  • Thumbnail for Common data set [2000-2001]
    Common data set [2000-2001] by Colorado College. Office of Institutional Research

    The Common Data Set is a standardized compilation of descriptive elements created by publishers and data providers in the higher education community to meet the external needs of the community through standard reporting. Institutions annually submit data in the standard form of the Common Data Set and have access to each other's data for comparative purposes. The CDS includes data on enrollment and persistence, admissions, academic offerings and policies, student life, tuition and fees, financial aid, faculty and class size, and degrees conferred.

  • Thumbnail for Commencement Program 2000
    Commencement Program 2000 by Colorado College

    Program of Colorado College Class of 2000 Commencement ceremony, May 22, 2000, Colorado College, Colorado Springs, Colorado. CC President Kathryn Mohrman presiding. Commencement speaker, Hon. Diana DeGette, U.S. Representative, "Cultivating Our Humanity."