Original CSUSB undergraduate student artwork will be on display at RAFFMA from May 20-June 24. An awards ceremony will be held this Thursday, May 18, at 6 p.m., followed by a reception at 7:30 p.m.
Alison Ragguette (art and design) discussed the installation of “Eternal Learning” at the of James R. Watson and Judy Rodriguez Watson College of Education, and Oraib Mango (world languages and literatures) collaborated with a local teacher for the upcoming an upcoming art exhibit.
Dozens of CSUSB students have worked with the Wadi el-Hudi Expedition both in Egypt and at CSUSB getting firsthand experience with primary faculty-led research. The expedition recently excavated two ancient houses and an ancient Egyptian mining settlement, and discovered six new archaeological sites.
Mike Stull (entrepreneurship), Stacey Fraser (music), Kristi Papailler (theatre arts) and Brian Levin (criminal justice) were mentioned in recent news coverage, and a study by Gisela Bichler (criminal justice) was recently published.
“Why Women Went West” is a multi-media chamber opera that tells the unfolding narrative of a sole woman protagonist, Mary Hunter Austin, and her journey west. The performance is free and will be presented at RAFFMA on March 9 at 5 p.m.
An opening reception for the exhibits, “The Clown in Me Loves You,” “Crafting the Future” and “You know you see us,” and the featured artists will be held Saturday, Feb. 4, from 5-6:30 p.m. at the museum.
The virtual exhibit features ancient Egyptian art and artifacts related to death and the afterlife. Its new online version includes audio and video guides, as well as detailed 3D images of each object on display.
Taylor Moon Castagnari, CSUSB assistant professor of art and design, will discuss her exhibition, “The Drive-Thru Nation,” Nov. 17, from 5-6 p.m. at the Robert and Frances Fullerton Museum of Art.
The Advanced Certificate in Egyptology is designed for advanced, independent education in an effort to produce scholars and academics who want to do Egyptology.