Throughout the month For a list of French movies available on US television during the month of December see le site web du service culturel de l'ambassade de France
Sunday evenings, Milwaukee. Le "happy hour" franco: la nouvelle façon de socialiser en français à Milwaukee! Le dimanche, 16h-19pm au Trocadero (1758 N. Water street). renseignements: firstname.lastname@example.org ou par téléphone à Brett (414) 390-0588 ou à Anne-José (414) 526-1135.
Wednesday evenings, Green Bay, Table Française. 7:30 pm. French Conversation at the Attic Coffee shop, 730 Bodart St. Green Bay. Sponsored by the Cercle Français of UW--Green Bay. Everyone welcome.
Wednesday evenings, Milwaukee, French Table: at 8:00-9:30 p.m., Schwartz Bookshop Café 4092 N. Oakland Ave.
Thursday mornings, Milwaukee. Table Française. 11:30 - 1:30 a.m. UWM, Curtin Hall, room 766, For information: 414.229.4382.
Thursday mornings, Green Bay. Table Française. 12:30 pm. French conversation in the International Student Center, IS 1900, University of Wisconsin Green Bay. Sponsored by the Cercle Français of UW--Green Bay.
NOTE: Application due April 1
UW African Studies summer institutes have a great reputation among teachers who participate. And I've notice that the teachers who do so get short-listed on later travel exchanges to Africa. A opportunity to deepen your global curriculum. French teachers - Note the French-friendly and dynamic staff.
Envisioning Africa and the African Diaspora: An Integrated Curriculum Development Project for Wisconsin Teachers African Studies Summer Institute for K-16 TeachersMonday, June 23 ~ Thursday, June 26, 2003
Pyle Center, 702 Langdon Street
The African Studies Summer Institute for K-16 Teachers is an interdisciplinary four-day institute on the relationship between Africa and the African diaspora in the Americas.
The first objective is to introduce teachers, school administrators, and interested parents to a more complex and integrated view of the African diaspora, encouraging and supporting them to extend this vision to their schools and communities. The second objective is to increase our understanding of Africa, its people, and their descendants. The institute will include sessions on African and African diaspora geography, history, literature, traditional and contemporary art, music, dance, women's studies, film, and health. We will explore library and web resources and apply integrated curriculum development techniques.
Selection of 20 applicants will be made by April 7, 2003.
UW-Madison Presenters: Aliko Songolo, director, African Studies Program; Amadou Fofana, graduate student, African Languages & Literature; David Henige, Africa bibliographer; Gloria Johnson-Powell, professor, Psychiatry and Pediatrics; Claudia Melrose, professor, Dance; Bekisizwe Ndimande, graduate student, Curriculum and Instruction; Rebecca Nyoike, assistant advising dean of Letters and Science, ; Oghenetoja Okoh, graduate student , History; Teju Olaniyan, professor, African Languages & Literature and English; Richard Ralston, professor, Afro-American Studies;Mariama Ross, assistant professor, Art; Harold Scheub, professor, African Languages & Literature; Amy Stambach, associate professor, Educational Policy Studies; Freida Tesfagiorgis, professor, Afro-American Studies; Gelsy Verna, associate professor, Art; and Madaleine Wong, assistant professor, Geography.
Cost: $80 . Check or money order payable to the African Studies Program, Attn. Eileen McNamara, 206 Ingraham Hall, 1155 Observatory Drive, Madison, WI 53706. One meal per day will be included.
Housing: Twenty double rooms have been reserved at the Friedrick Center, 1950 Willow Drive, Madison, WI 53706. Tel: 608/263-4647 or 231-1341 . Cost to participant: $62 per night (single or double occupancy). Deadline for room reservation:May 23, 2003. Please refer to the African Studies Program block of rooms when reserving a room.
Credits: Three CEU credits will be offered pending approval of UW-Extension.
APPLICATION: must be returned by April 1. For an aplication, contact Eileen McNamara, 205 Ingraham Hall, 1155 Observatory Drive, Madison, WI 53706-1397. Notification of selection will be made by April 25, 2003.
TUESDAY, APRIL 8, 2003, from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m.
First UW-Madison Field Evening of 2003:
Franklin Middle School, Janesville
WHERE: FRANKLIN MIDDLE SCHOOL, 450 N. CROSBY AVE., JANESVILLE, WI
WHO: ANYBODY INTERESTED IN TEACHING FOREIGN LANGUAGES
TOPIC: HOW TECHNOLOGY CAN MOTIVATE F.L. STUDENTS
(Please bring a floppy disk!)
DPI Clock Hours are available for teacher who attend a minimum of two Field Evenings.
How Technology Can Motivate F.L. Students
Edna Feldman-Schultz will present some of the activities she has created or adapted for Grade 7 and Grade 8 students learning Spanish. She will offer tips on how to integrate different programs into your curriculum, as well as how to incorporate technology and Spanish into other subjects taught in middle school. Programs used include PowerPoint, Inspiration, HyperStudio, Microsoft Word, and Grade Book. Edna loves teaching middle school children. One of the reasons that she tries to incorporate technology into her daily teaching is to give students a more holistic learning experience. Technology is something that comes naturally to young people, so Edna uses this fact to her and her students' advantage. This is a great way to motivate learning, acquire knowledge, and have fun!
Edna Feldman-Schultz was born in Buenos Aires, Argentina, and grew up in Israel. She came to the USA in 1982. She taught Hebrew at Beloit College and currently teaches Spanish at Franklin Middle School in Janesville. She is the Director of "Franklin Café, the school's Human Relations Club. She has two BAs and teaching certificates, one in Physical Education from the Tel Aviv Teachers' Kibbutzim College in Israel and the other in Spanish from Beloit College.Directions to Franklin Middle School from Madison. From Madison:
Start on PARK STREET in Madison, continue south past the Beltline on US-14 through Oregon and Evansville to JANESVILLE.
In Janesville turn RIGHT on COUNTY ROAD E (N. WASHINGTON STREET)
Turn RIGHT onto MEMORIAL DRIVE
Continue on MEMORIAL, then turn LEFT on MARION (one street after OSBORN)
Go on MARION until it BEARS RIGHT and becomes CROSBY AVENUE.
After the stoplight at MINERAL POINT AVENUE you will see the school on the LEFT. Drive past the Main Entrance and turn LEFT into the school parking lot. Enter the side door, go down the hall until you turn RIGHT at the first hallway after the AUDITORIUM. The computer laboratory is the FIFTH DOOR on the RIGHT.
For more information, contact: Charles J. James email@example.com Department of German and Department of Curriculum & Instruction, University of Wisconsin, Madison.
Looking ahead to May, June, July
FRENCH 313 Introduction to Business French
at University of Wisconsin-Madison June 17 July 10, 2003 Tues., Wed., Thurs.: 8:55 a.m. 12:05 p.m. 3 credits (4th optional) Committing to French Means Business! Global Communication! Jobs!
If you're thinking of a career in business, science, technology, or medicine, you will certainly read research published in French and you may collaborate with a French-speaking peer. Knowing French can be a key not only to getting a job but also to moving ahead in that job. Recent studies show that French is the second most frequently used language of the Internet, with over 1,200 French companies in the U.S. employing nearly half a million Americans. Fr/IB 313 is useful for high school teachers of French, as well as for undergraduates with advanced language proficiency.For more information, contact:
Professor Janet H. Caulkins
Department of French and Italian
2003 Global Studies Summer Institute
2003 Global Studies Summer Institute UWMilwaukee-Center for International Education & UW-Institute for Global Studies Global Kids? - Understanding Youth Culture and Commerce July 28-30, 2003 UWM Hefter Conference Center
Global Studies Summer Institute (GSSI): Sponsored by the Center for International Education (CIE) at UW-Milwaukee and The University of Wisconsin System Institute for Global Studies (IGS), the Summer Institute (GSSI) is an annual three-day program intended to provide K-16 educators with an opportunity to learn about and discuss contemporary international issues and their practical applications for the classroom.
The goals of this year's Global Studies Summer Institute, entitled "Global Kids? Understanding Youth Culture and Commerce," are to provide practical examples of classroom activities addressing global issues of youth culture and commerce and to examine the role of children as producers and consumers in the global economy.Program Highlights:
- Attend lectures with prominent experts on globalization, youth culture, and commerce;
- Receive an extensive collection of background, curriculum, and Internet resources;
- Discuss and create lesson plans and units to integrate materials into your curriculum;
- Earn graduate course credit (for a fee), DPI Clock Hours, and MPS In-Service Credit;
- Network with other educators interested in global and international issues.
The program costs of $60 (non-refundable) cover all sessions and speakers, materials, meals, refreshments, and lodging (optional). The remaining costs of the conference are covered by the Center for International Education and the Institute for Global Studies.
For more information, please contact Doug Savage at firstname.lastname@example.org or 414-229-6795 or Julia Kruse at email@example.com or 414-229-3312.Application Request Form - Global Kids? Understanding Youth Culture and Commerce
State: Zip Code:
Please e-mail this registration form to firstname.lastname@example.org or detach and mail it by Friday, June 21, 2002 to the Center for International Education, c/o GSSI Registration, University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee, P.O. Box 413, Garland 102, Milwaukee, WI 53201; FAX: 414-229-3626.