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In politics, the old adage “having a seat at the table” is often used to refer to those in positions of power, influence and policy making. This poster exhibit highlights a few of the women who have held political office and had “a seat at the table” in decision making for the Commonwealth.
This exhibit tells the stories of freshmen year from participants in a student success intiative, WKU Freshmen Guided Pathway (FGP). This cohort of first-time, full-time students who graduated from one of five high schools in Warren County represent the typical WKU freshman in terms of academic achievement prior to admission and their demographic makeup.
FGP assists students as they negotiate the often difficult affective and academic shifts between high school and college. Learn more about the program in this exhibit, presented by the Kelly M. Burch Institute for Transformative Practices in Higher Education, Office of Strategic Communications and Marketing, the College of Education and Behavioral Sciences, the WKU Center for Literacy, and the Kentucky Museum.
Gazing Deeply showcases how WKU’s backyard—the unique landscape of Mammoth Cave—is being studied, interpreted, and inspiring action on environmental change. Coinciding with the UNESCO Conservation of Fragile Karst Resources: A Workshop on Sustainability and Community and Earth Day’s 50th anniversary in 2020, this exhibition is a collaborative effort between arts and science faculty and students that highlights one of the most well-known and vital natural landscapes in the world.
Drawing on black feminist practices, this talk extends ideas of freedom beyond binaries of resistance and reticence, beyond oppositional relationships of being either fugitive or free to consider what nonbinary imaginations of freedom were born of those who chose to inhabit the hold of slavery otherwise. What do they teach us about the bounds of abolition?
Sponsored by WKU Gender & Women Studies & Berea College
“Drawing on black feminist practices, this talk extends ideas of freedom beyond binaries of resistance and reticence, beyond oppositional relationships of being either fugitive or free to consider what nonbinary imaginations of freedom were born of those who chose to inhabit the hold of slavery otherwise. What do they teach us about the bounds of abolition?”
Respondent: Jessica Klunderlund, Director of the Carter G. Woodson Center and Assistant Professor of African and African American Studies
Go Beyond: Your Bachelor's Degree Virtual Recruitment Fair. Visit with Graduate School staff to find out about graduate programs, graduate assistantships, applying for admission, and more! Register at wku.edu/graduate/grad
Food Trotters is an exploration and celebration of the meaning food has for Hilltoppers from around the world. Members of the WKU community will share different things that they love to eat, what the dish means to them and how they make it. Whether you bring a dish or not, come join our journey! February 10 topic TBA.