In October, alumni from central Indiana had the opportunity to come together as volunteers for the taping of an episode of Extreme Makeover: Home Edition in Kokomo, Ind. The episode is scheduled to air this Sunday, Jan. 10, at 8/7c on ABC.
The weekend before Thanksgiving, 12 Anderson University students traveled to Chicago as a delegation to Model United Nations. Model UN is a simulation of the United Nations where students represent the character and government positions of their assigned countries in discussions. AU participants studied and planned for several months to represent the African country of Oman.
Gail Brant begins her Mondays just like any Anderson University undergraduate student. She wakes up, checks her e-mail, and crams in some last-minute studying before heading to Hartung Hall for her 10 a.m. biology class. She then makes her way down to Café Ole before heading back to Hartung for her noon philosophy class.
The stage is set, the curtain opens and a sold out crowd waits to see for themselves what all the hype is about. In August 2009, Anderson University’s Wisdom Tooth Theatre Productions, a three-year-old student-run company, put on a play entitled, "Waiting With M. Godot." The play was written and directed by AU’s Ronn Johnstone, producing artistic director for the production company.
Anderson University (Anderson, Indiana) announced today that it has joined as a founding member the Network for Vocation in Undergraduate Education (NetVUE), a nationwide campus-supported network whose purpose is to expand and extend the intellectual and theological exploration of vocation on campuses.
American Public Television (APT), a leading provider of programming to public television stations nationwide, has secured the distribution rights to the new Robert F. Kennedy documentary, A Ripple of Hope (1×60).
As street artists in Tanzania, a trio of men from the city of Mwanza use distinct child-like styles to find common, and ominous, themes.
The artists, going by singular names — Maziku, Said and Jonathan — are basically self-taught and reflect an every day life of poverty, drugs and despair.