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Title: University News, The Delete search filter
Elephind.com contains 3,238 items from University News, The, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Page 13 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 20 November 2002

The University News November 20, 2002 13 Sports Lady rusaders bounce back to action Hoopsters hope to overcome disappointing campaign by Bobby Crook Sports Editor Coming off a disappointing 9- 16 season in 2001-2002, the Lady Crusaders are hoping turn things around this season, beginning this weekend with the Centre College Tip-off Tournament in Danville, Ky. Although their record did not reflect the progress, last year's squad was much more competi- tive than those in years past, los- ing six games by seven points or less. In her second season as head coach, Jennifer Hull said the squad wants to go where it has never gone before: an above .500 season. "Our mam objective is to have the first winning season ever in the history of UD women's bas- ketball," she said. Like last season, the Lady Crusaders will be plagued by a short bench. With only nine players on the roster, each player should expect a great deal of playing time. While last year's squad may have struggled with a lack of...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 14 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 20 November 2002

Ml November 20, 2.002 The University News Commentary \USTlT/r G>ee, rx>, s;r™ X ekeh\t krvjuj tk.o~t jeu cxrvA yew News Editorial Board Ryan Chism Janet Hendrickson Meghan Kuckelman Letters Policy The University News invites letters on all subjects; however, we will not print unsigned submissions. Letters must be received in the new sroom or at uncw s a acad. udallas.edu before noon on Friday for publication the following Wednesday. Letters are limited to 350 words and may be edited for grammar, length or clarity. Longer submissions may be considered for publication as a separate commentary. Commentary Policy The University News is seeking articles for submission to the commentary page. Any subject or issue may be considered for commentary, and anyone is welcome to submit a commentary, though The University News especially encourages students, faculty and administrators to participate. Articles should be well-written, thoughtful, and between 600 and 900 words in length. The Un...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 15 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 20 November 2002

November 20, 2002 The University Mews Commentary Human figure not sketchy, reveals God's beauty by Amy Smith Guest Columnist With the spring semester quickly approaching, I found it hard to decide which classes to take. When I told my older sis- ter, who is married to a youth minister, that I wanted to take The Human Figure, her reaction was not what I expected. She asked how drawing nude people could possibly bring about the greater glory of God. So I began asking myself if there was anything immoral or contraversial about this class. Could my sister have a valid point? Would I feel comfortable tell- ing my parents that I received three college credits for drawing naked humans? Is there anything "sketchy"' about staring at a nude model for an hour and drawing it? Having been raised in a strict Catholic home, I doubted that the same parents who measured the length of my skirts would al- low me to take UD's Human Figure class, even for the sake of art. In order to make a fair case fo...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 16 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 20 November 2002

16 November 20, 2002 The University News Back Page SuntSyMoncfyTu ThursdayFridaySaturday w ednesday 20th • Theology lecture, God in Holland: Perspectives on the Catholic Church, by Dr. Erik Eynikel, 7 p.m., Gorman A • Open Anselm, 9-11 p.m. T hursday 21st • Great American Smokeout • Catholic Social Thought discussion on the death penalty, Dr. Mark Lowery, 6-7:20 p.m., Gorman A. • Fellini film, 7 p.m., Lynch • Theology on Tap on the luminous mysteries, 8 p.m., the Rat F, tiday 22nd Groundhog T-shirt designs due • Beowulf Symposium with Drs. Hennessee, Kenney, Anderson, Fratatuono, and Roper, 3-5 p.m., Gorman A • RHA clothing exchange dropoff, 4-6 p.m., Augustine and Catherine halls • Senior studios No Exit and The Bald Soprano open, 8 p.m., Margaret Jonsson Theater s aturday 23rd • RHA clothing exchange, 10 a.m.-12 p.m., Catherine lounge s unday 24th • Dallas Year: Beethoven's Fidelio, 2 p.m., leave from the tower M onday 25th • Spanish club meeting, 5 p.m., Carpenter 241 • Senior st...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 27 November 2002

Universi Palla^ EWS Volume XXXII, Number 12 University of Dallas. Irving, Texas November 27, 2002 Gym construction could begin next spring by Janet Hendrickson Editor in Chief Senior staff plan to ask the board of trustees" approval to begin the Maher gym expansion before all funds are raised, Robert Galecke, senior vice president of finance and administration, said. If the board approves the plan at its Dec. 5 meeting, which Galecke sees as likely, contractors would start bidding for the project in December and building would begin in early spring. "If this time frame holds, we'd be digging dirt in February or March," Galecke said. More than half the money has been raised - $1.1 million out of the $1.8 million needed. "We've got momentum going on the donors,"' Galecke said, confident that the remaining funds could be raised. Alumni, meanwhile, are becoming increasingly involved in Maher fundraising. "A number of the members of the national alumni board have been actively contacting...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 27 November 2002

2 November 27, 2002 The University News News News Editor in Chief Janet Hendrickson News Editor Meghan Kuckelman Features Editor Katherine Cook Commentary Editor Ryan Chism Arts & Entertainment Editor Angela Danaher Sports Editor Bobby Crook Photo Editor Jodi Dickens Advertising Managers Petra Bradshaw Christy Collins Webmaster Adam Papania Student Assistant Louis Shopen Editorial Advisers Dr. Joe Norton Dr. Frank Swietek Staff Writers Rebecca Leland Elisabet Pierucci The University News is the weekly student newspaper of the University of Dallas, 1845 E. Northgate Dr., #732, Irving, TX, 75062. Subscriptions are $20 a semester or $35 a year The University News is also available online at www.udallas.edu/unews. Issues from the past two years are archived on the website. To advertise in The University News, please call (972) 721-5089 or fax query to (972) 721-4136. Ads must be submitted by Thursday at 5 p.m. for publication the following Wednesday. Gym CONT. FROM PAGE 1 Medrano al...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 27 November 2002

November 27, 2002 The University News 3 News I rii," Graphic by Eric Martinez, On the other hand, Oskar Chomicki, sophomore politics major, believes that if the inspections fail, the U.S. will indeed have reached the point of last resort "We've had sanctions, we've had tons of UN resolutions, we've been threatening them for 11 years," he said. ""There's not much else we can do " A s c i k , hoping for alternatives to war, nevertheless arrived at a similar conclusion, suspecting the efficacy of weapons inspections. "If it would work, I think that that would be a lot better by Stephen Syski Contributing Writer United Nations weapons inspectors entered Iraq last week for the first time in four years, and their admittance is expected to defuse some war tension with the United States. Yet Iraqi President Saddam Hussein's use of delaying tactics is well documented, and an American war with Iraq is still quite possible. Congress, however, was by no means unanimous in authorizing the use of...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 27 November 2002

4 November 27, 2002 The University News News Multiple departments explain Beowulf by Ben Gibson Contributing Writer The Beowulf Symposium might well be termed "UD's Melting Pot of Independent Thought" because it brought to- gether professors from the clas- sics, English, and modern lan- guages department to discuss Beowulf a book that melded the classic and the Anglo-Saxon, the Christian and the pagan. "I think it's a wonderful oc- casion that we get to talk across campus, from Carpenter Hall to Braniff," Dr. Hella Hennessee, associate professor of German, said. "That's a wonderful thing when that happens, that we find something to engage in, and ex- change our views and find that we have so much in common yet also have different approaches. It's just fun to really have an aca- demic discussion, especially when we can do it in front of stu- dents;' she said. All of the professors (Hennessee; Dr. Donovan Anderson, German professor; Dr. Gregory Roper associate professor of English; Dr...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 27 November 2002

November 27, 2002 The University News 5 News Beowulf CONT, FROM PAGE 4 To prove her point about the nature of the Germanic hero, Hennessee quoted Havamal: '"Cattle die, kindred die, / Ev- ery man is mortal / But I know one thing that never dies, / The glory of the great dead."' As her speech pressed toward a conclusion, Hennessee de- scribed how Beowulf was a syn- thesis of Christian and Ger- manic world views because those who evangelized the Ger- manic peoples often tried to mesh their message with the culture of their audience, in or- der no to traumatize them. Anderson followed, open- ing with a selection from the Venerable Bede's Ecclesias- tical History of the English People, in which one of King Edward's advisors replies with an analogy when the king asks for his opinion of the Christian religion. The advisor speaks of a little bird that flies through a warm hall and then back out into the dark- ness from whence he came. 'It seems to me that the life of man is much the same,"...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 27 November 2002

6 November 27, 2002 The University News News Rosemann says modern technology result of development o Western ivilization by Lincy George Contributing Writer To deal with the problems of technology in our culture from in vitro fertilization to drilling in Alaska, we must first under- stand technology's relationship to Western civilization as it de- veloped historically, Dr. Philipp Rosemann, assistant professor of philosophy, said to students in a speech titled Technology and the Course of Western Cul- ture last week. After expressing pleasure at students's interest in the ques- tion of dealing with technology today, Rosemann said he had not yet developed a theory of tech- nology. "1 have a few thoughts that I hope you will find useful, ideas that might become elements in a proper understanding of the world in which we live," he said. Rosemann advocated a more perceptive way of looking at technology instead of focusing attention on specific issues, from such conservative apprehension...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 27 November 2002

November 27, 2002 The University News 7 Arts & Entertainment Planet shines, Solaris sinks, Bond returns by FS Movie Reviewer Though it might not seem likely, transforming Robert Lewis Stevenson's jj pj ism f\ gyy Treasure Island into a space- age, animated fantasy called Treasure Planet (wide release) turns out to be a fine idea. The picture works, when simi- lar cartoon adventures like Titan A.E. and Atlantis: The Lost Em- pire didn't, simply because Stevenson wrote a great story, filled with classic characters, and the filmmakers have captured its essence in anew, beautifully ren- dered galaxy. Even toward the close, when the energy level threatens to decline, Martin Short shows up to voice a hysterically funny robotic version of Ben Gunn and kicks everything into high gear again. Treasure Planet does its re- vered source proud. After the catastrophe of Full Frontal, Steven Soderbergh stumbles again with Solaris (wide release). The picture is based on Stanislaw Lcm's novel rat...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 27 November 2002

3 November 27, 2002 The University News Arts & Entertainment Sexual politics peak in loud Nine by Peter Fricker Contributing Writer Cloud Nine, a feminist epic play by Caryl Churchill, breaks usual dra- matic forms by I Review bendm§ time> I space, and gen- ders to create a sort of historical-societal survey of oppression. The three-hour saga begins in Africa with a slice of repressed, Vic- torian life that includes chauvinistic British colonist, Clive (James Crawford); his unhappy, unfaithful wife, Betty (David Fowler); and their bullied, buigeoning homo- sexual son, Edward (Lydia Mackay). Hie life of oppression and mi- sogyny they lead has often been stated about colonialism and the Victorian age. Most ofthe problems center around Betty and Edward's affair with Uncle Harry (University of Dallas' professor Chamblee Feiguson), a blustering opportunist who is all masculinity on the out- side and closeted homosexual on the inside. The mood varies disturbingly from a Victorian s...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 9 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 27 November 2002

November 27, 2002 The University News Q Features UD remembers Ambler longtime Rome dean acuity recall Ambler in Rome, rving by Rebecca Leland Staff Writer Those who spend any amount of time with Dr. Wayne Ambler will have something to say about the man Students who spend only one semester in Rome with him re- call his endearing mannerisms, friendly conversation, and intel- ligent addresses. But it is undoubtedly the fac- ulty who, in closest contact with Ambler, without exception are able to gain the most insight into his character. These are the colleagues who deeply regret his departure and on many levels are able to ex- press what they respected, ad- mired, or were humored by, in Ambler. Ambler's first years at the University of Dallas were spent in Irving, working as a politics professor. Hired in 1982 as an assistant professor of politics, he taught for 11 years in Irving. Certain externals have not changed about Ambler since those days. Dr. Leo Paul de Alvarez, chair of the po...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 10 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 27 November 2002

ML November 27, 2002 The University News Fea" 20 years by Meghan Kuckelman News Editor At this time in 1981, UD was without a cappuccino bar. Stu- dents yearning for the cafes of Rome found themselves without access to a late night caffeine fix that would enable them to crank out the last bit of their philoso- phy papers. But Dr. Lyle Novinski, chair of the art department, and Patrick Daly, then assistant dean of stu- dents, found a way to bring Rome, and caffeine, to the eager students of UD. They built the cap bar. And now, 20 years later, stu- dents still flock to the former "airport lounge," often under the guise of studying, more often just to catch up with friends and be distracted. The cap bar opened in Janu- ary of 1982 after Novinski and Daly decided it was time to give Irving students the taste of Rome they sought. The idea for a permanent cappuccino bar developed after Daly set up a Charity Week booth in the fall of 1980 selling cappuccino from two portable machines. The ...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 11 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 27 November 2002

The University News November 27, 2002 11 URES an "extension of the Rome cam- pus:' The cap bar has not had a static existence over the years. The original white, plastic chairs and tables, originally chosen be- cause of their European roots, were replaced with the more sturdy ones students use today. About this time, Daly said, Ital- ians also figured out how un- steady they were. As indoors on campus went to non-smoking, the cap bar fol- lowed, and the outside plaza was built. The style for the porch came directly from Rome. Novinski came up witii the idea for the vines covering the area while he and Dr. Glen Thurow, currently in Rome, sat at a simi- larly styled cafe in Trastevere. "It was just really four bare walls between buildings, but it had an incredible overhead... tree that provided the shade and the flowers and the smell and the bees," he said. "I kept that im- age in my memory that one way to make a beautiful outdoor space is to use an overhead ar- bor' he said. Novinski...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 12 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 27 November 2002

12 November 27, 2002 The University News Features Sound man sounds o at D by Stehpen Syski Contributing Writer "You mean you don't know Greg Pepin?"" Like I was crazy, or a Luddite... or both. But maybe I was a crazy Luddite because I didn't know, had never met, and had only just heard Greg Pepin's name. (In case you haven't heard of him, just keep quiet, read the article and maybe nobody will notice.) I didn't know that Pepin was the "Sound Man"' at UD - that he owned the vast power to make us bop, jam, jive, or rap at each and even' dance - diat he had al- most the same power with re- spect to all other UD events that involve music - that the man himself played piano, bass, and guitar (he even sings) - that, per- haps most spectacularly, he had taken a place in the hearts Photo by Jodi Dickens Sophomore Greg "Sound Man" Pepin entertains the crowd in the Rat at the Good Times Much Love open mic activity held in honor of the victims of Sept. 11. and minds of UD undergradu- ates seco...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 13 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 27 November 2002

November 27, 2002 The University Mews Arts & Entertainment Irving celebrates western style Shellyls by Amy Smith Contributing Writer In the mood for a symphony, a children's play, or an afternoon admiring gallery art? Hie Irving Art Center offers all of this, and more. In addition to three theaters and meeting and reception spaces, the Irving Art Center houses four dif- ferent art galleries and a sculpture garden that showcase exhibitions throughout the year. This holiday season the Art Cen- ter will celebrate its 10th annual holiday exhibition and tree decorat- ing competition with the theme, The Wild Wild West. Held in the main gallery, there will be 22 tees creatively decorated by parent-teacher associations from Irving schools. Hie theme celebrates the rich traditions of Texas and the cowboy spirit of the West. Local media personalities will judge the tees and prizes will be awarded at the Holiday Open House and Awards Ceremony Dec. 13. There will be live music and entertain...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 14 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 27 November 2002

14- November 27, 2002 The University News Arts & Entertainment HE REAL LIM SHADY ACTS UP by Elisabet Pierucci Contributing Writer Eminem is everywhere. The release of his semi- autobiographical movie, 8 Mile, solidified his presence in American pop culture. Even so, Eminem remains one of the most controversial and enigmatic rap artists to- day. Richard Goldstein from Vil- lage Voice investigates the ap- peal of Eminem in his June 2002 article, What Makes a Bigot a Genius? Presiding Over Guilty Pleasures. Although Goldstein is not a fan of Eminem, he does ac- knowledge that Eminem voices hidden feelings of so- ciety. "No wonder Eminem is so hot to suburban kids...He's as nasty as they wanna be," Goldstein writes Nonetheless, he views Eminem's music and its popularity as a warning flag that should be investigated. Goldstein writes, "The danger isn't the fantasies Eminem generates but the Eminem plays a young rapper who finds his voice in the non-biographical movie, 8 Mile. refusal...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 15 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 27 November 2002

November 27, 2002 The University Mews Sports Sports arid stuff College Ibotball trip saves the weekend Tired of the typical UD Sat- urday, this past weekend I de- cided to partake in a road trip. Instead of spending my Satur- day watch- ing college fo o t b al 1 from my parents" Bobby Crook couch, read- ing or studying for classes, I decided to make the trek up 1-35 to Norman, OK to see the University of Oklahoma and Texas Tech do battle on the gridiron. Following Tech's thrilling upset victory of fourth-ranked University of Texas, hype ex- ploded around this Big 12 match-up. It was a winner take all affair, with the Big 12 South champi- onship and a trip to the Big 12 title game on the line. For the entire week leading up to the game, I listened with excitement as television analysts and talk show hosts discussed all the pertinent questions. Can Texas Tech really upset two top 5 opponents? Does Kliff Kingsbury deserve the Heisman? Can OU crawl back into the national championship pi...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 16 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 27 November 2002

16 ^ovembei^7^00^1i^UTiverat^^ew^ Sports UD basketball ready to play through breaks Both squads face heavy schedules during holidays by MayanCorioso Contributing Writer While many students will travel home for the holidays, the Crusader men and women's bas- ketball teams are going to be hard at work. The two teams are optimistic about their seasons while partici- pating in various tournaments and playing numerous games during the Thanksgiving and Christmas holidays. The women's team looks to have a successful season and im- prove on their 9-16 record from last year. "At this point in the season, I feel that we are further along then we were last year;' head coach Jennifer Hull said. "The girls did a great job preparing in the off-season with weights and conditioning." Hull believes leadership from her experienced players will guide the team during the holi- days. "We are playing well right now mainly due to the great leadership of our upperclass- men." she said. "They have done a gr...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
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