Chapman University’s College of Educational Studies invite you and your teachers to the very first celebration of the Day of the Teacher / Dia del Maestro on Friday, May 11, 2012 from 5-7pm. Doors to the Sandhu Residence and Conference Center open at 4:30pm. Los Amigos of Orange County and the Orange County Children’s Therapeutic Arts Center are joining us in celebrating you! We want to honor teachers because of the wonderful work that teachers do with students every single day. There will be lots of fun activities to honor teachers, and light refreshments. Veteran teachers, school administrators, community representatives, new teachers, and students will share their most memorable teacher stories. Don’t miss out on the opportunity to hear live performers and an open microphone period to share your stories too!
by Pamela Ezell and Chandra Jenkins, Ph.D. students Can this world be saved? That’s the question Dean Don Cardinal pondered aloud when he welcomed a full house to the symposium, “Teaching Critically and Democratically in Times of Crisis,” in the Bush Conference Center on Saturday morning. His answer, as he surveyed the nearly 300 students,
Recently, there was a full house in the Henley Reading Room of the Leatherby Libraries to hear Chapman University adjunct professor in the College of Educational Studies and PhD student, Ahmed Younis. His topic: “Egypt: the Revolution Continues.” It was the keynote address to mark the opening of a new exhibit in the library, featuring
Paulo Freire Critical Pedagogy Archives Saturday, October 25, 2014 Bush Conference Center, Beckman Hall, Room 404 8 am – 3: 30 pm Symposium: Teaching Critically and Democratically 4 – 6 pm Celebration of the Paulo Freire Critical Pedagogy Archives Please join Chapman University’s College of Educational Studies and Leatherby Libraries for a one-day symposium hosted
During the morning of August 29, 2005 Hurricane Katrina struck the Gulf Coast of the United States. With it came sustained winds of 100-140 miles per hour stretching more than 400 miles across. The storm itself left a great deal of damage, and its aftermath was catastrophic. Hundreds of thousands of people in Louisiana, Mississippi,