Dr. Nathan Sorber of West Virginia University will speak about the history and impact of land grant universities and the key roles they should have moving forward. Following Dr. Sorber's talk, in honor of the 150th, we will look to the future with a panel discussion and questions and comments from the audience: What Is UNH's Role in Serving the Public Good?
Wednesday, March 29, 4:30pm; Huddleston Ballroom
Saturday, April 1, 2017; 1pm; Huddleston Ballroom
Get a glimpse of what life was like in the 1860s and experience how our programs helped prepare students for careers in agriculture, forestry, horticulture, and other subjects as the Thompson School grew throughout the late 19th and 20th centuries. Our Culinary Arts students will be preparing food commonly served during the period, while our Civil Technology department will be displaying and demonstrating the use of historic surveying equipment. The Forestry team will process timber using tools and techniques representative of the times, while Integrated Agriculture and Applied Animal Science staff and students will display oxen, sheep, and chickens. Our Horticultural Technology team, while also taking part in the UNH Greenhouse Open House going on that day, will feature a display in the greenhouse about 19th century horticultural practices.
Christopher Kies, Dept. of Music - An original musical composition to be performed by the UNH Concert Choir, the texts for which will be taken from two collections of Poetry entitled, The 2008 (and 2010) Poets' Guide to New Hampshire.
Tuesday, November 1 - 5:00pm Murkland Hall, Rm 115 (auditorium)
Thursdays, November 3, 10, 17 - 5:30 PM - 7:30 PM; Cole Hall
Tuesday, November 15 - 6:00 PM - 8:00 PM, UNH Manchester, 88 Commercial St, Room 201
With the unique perspective of having served at the three national security power centers during President Barack Obama’s tenure— the White House, State Department, and Pentagon—Derek Chollet will examine the President’s foreign policy legacy and offer important lessons for the next president. Part of the Global Tipping Points - World in Transition speaker series in partnership with the World Affairs Council of NH
Questions? Contact Dana Pierce
Wednesday, November 30 - 4:00 p.m. - 5:30 p.m. Dunleavy Reading Room, Special Collections, Dimond Library Level One
A video featuring representatives presenting the history of the Office of Community, Equity and Diversity, (Assoc. VP Jaime Nolan) and the President’s
Commissions on equity and inclusion. Campus leaders tell stories of advocacy and explain how new understandings and collaborations are building a diverse, welcoming community. They share a passion for specific accomplishments on the Commissions and their service to the university in supporting equity and inclusion.
Michael Routhier, Geospatial Science - Construction of a mobile web-mapping application which will feature an interactive map of the UNH campus. This project will be ongoing through December 2016.
November 28 - December 14 - UNH Museum, Dimond Library, M-F 12:00-4:00PM, W 12:00-8:00PM
Cindy Burke, Director, UNH Therapeutic Riding Program - A student produced multi-media display on the transformation of the equine on campus from a mode of transportation and farm work animal to its current role within our BS Equine Studies and AAS Equine programs.
Sandra Rehan, Assistant Professor, Department of Biological Sciences - The Rehan lab is conducting a long-term assessment of floral requirements and habitat preferences for native bees in efforts to better conserve local populations. Students have developed a database of historic records of bees including 14,000 bee specimens spanning 150 years in the state to examine former ranges and population numbers for the 200+ species found locally. A display of 6000+ bee specimens showcases the diversity of native bees in NH.
Christopher Kies, Dept. of Music - An original musical composition to be performed by the UNH Concert Choir, the texts for which will be taken from two collections of Poetry entitled, The 2008 (and 2010) Poets' Guide to New Hampshire
One hundred and fifty years ago, a field with a stone building became what is known today as the University of New Hampshire. That building and seven boxes of books are what planted the roots for a great institution. Throughout the years UNH has been a part of some many great moments in history. Come and join the journey that is this original play.
Spring 2017; WS 505.05; T/R 9:40-11:00am
Jane Stapleton, Affiliate Faculty, Women's Studies Program - Inspired by UNH’s Sesquicentennial Celebration, this course will engage students in an honest and empowering examination of diversity challenges on a number of axes faced at UNH over the course of its 150 years. We will begin by exploring women’s changing roles at UNH throughout time and how they correspond with changes in the larger culture. This analysis will extend to a diversity of identities at UNH, including race, ethnicity, religion, national origin, gender, class and sexual orientation. Through studied exploration of important work in the area of diversity, the class will produce an archival record for public display. This display will concretely demonstrate the innovative strategies tested in our long history of hardship and hope at UNH. The course will bring into specific relief the ways a land-grant university can transform the region and beyond by the work we do on campus and the people that we help to shape. (Fulfills Discovery Historical Perspectives and Inquiry requirements.)