Calendar Results Section
Thursday, October 27, 2022
Educational Planning 101-Using Selfservice
Domestic Violence Awareness Month: Surviving Domestic Violence, The Domino Effect of Abuse
Please join us on Thursday, October 27 in honor of Domestic Violence Awareness Month!
1:30 p.m. Keynote Speaker: Sarah Gallardo, “Surviving Domestic Violence, The Domino Effect of Abuse” in C202 Lecture Hall (2nd floor of C Building)
2:15 p.m. Please join us for a 30 seconds "Breaking the Silence: Raising our Voices" activity on the Main Plaza
3 p.m. Workshop: “Dispelling the Myths About Domestic Violence” in C202 Lecture Hall (2nd floor of C Building)
5 p.m. Conversation, Hors D'oeuvres and Book Signing with Sarah Gallardo in the Art Gallery
(RSVP Required for the Book Signing: limited books available, so please email: firstname.lastname@example.org) in the A300 Art Gallery (3rd floor of A Building)
Surviving Domestic Violence
Breaking the Silence: Raising our Voices
Workshop: Dispelling the Myths
Conversation and Book Signing with Sarah
Transfer 101- Planning and Exploring
Faculty & Staff Voices Event with Professor Deborah Schwartz
Get inspired by an evening of poetry with award-winning author and BHCC Associate Professor Deborah Schwartz as she reads from her latest poetry collection Wind of the House, Voice of the Stream, of the Dream That you Dream, While We Turn You Around.
The event will be in-person at the college in the A300 Lobby outside the Mary L. Fifield Art Gallery, located in the A Building, 3rd Floor as well as live streamed, link below.
Welcome by Soo Park, Dean, Humanities and Learning Communities
Remarks by D. Eric Parkison, Professor, English Department
Sponsored by The English Department
Join by Zoom: https://us02web.zoom.us/j/87478197044?pwd=Z3NDeVNXOTFNbVJqL1Vab0YzTGtCUT09
Meeting ID: 874 7819 7044
About the Author: Deborah Schwartz’s latest poetry collection, Wind of the House, Voice of the Stream, of the Dream That you Dream, While We Turn You Around, “interweaves the most pressing issues of the day—immigration, run-amok capitalism, and the climate cliff on which we live” (Ellen Dore Watson, author of Pray Me Stay Eager) while begging “questions about the role of witness in the face of pervasive violence, interrogating white savior syndrome, white guilt, and cultural and economic appropriation.” (Kelly Fordon, author of I Have the Answer.) Her 2019 poetry collection, A Girl Could Disappear Like This, “offers a generous semi-surrealist’ commentary on a host of grand topics as well as a carefully curated display of personal ones. Bold, funny and intensely female, Schwartz navigates oceans, skies, and bodies with curiosity and tenderness.” (Diane Wald, author of The Warhol Pillows.) The collection won finalists with Carolina Wren Press, Elixir Press, and Inlandia Press, and was highlighted at Brilliant Light Publishing as one of the recommended poetry books of 2019.
She teaches in the English Department at Bunker Hill Community College and lives with her family (wife and dog) in East Boston, Massachusetts. Kin to nieces, nephews, young ones, in and outlaws, siblings, people, students, teachers, friends, stones, ocean and sky-fronts, living and dead parents and other ancestors (alava shalom), life brings her much quiet, tons of noise, space, and words.