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Please join us for a conference in celebration of the centennial of the Russian Revolution. It will include two panels and a round table entitled “Why Celebrate the Revolution Today?”

This event is organized in conjunction with Russian Revolution: A Contested Legacy ,an exhibition dedicated to the centennial of the Russian Revolution at International Print Center New York (IPCNY) , curated by Masha Chlenova. The exhibition runs October 12-December 16, 2017.

Russian Revolution: A Contested Legacy

The conference will address little-discussed issues of individual freedoms and civil liberties brought about by the October Revolution and celebrated by the artists of the Russian avant-garde: the emancipation of women, advocacy of sexual and gay liberation, internationalism, racial equality, and rights of ethnic minorities. These gains in individual freedoms, rolled back in the Soviet Union by the mid-1930s are on the agenda again today. The issues of women's rights, gay rights, internationalism, and racial equality are central in the modern world, and especially critical in Putin's Russia and Trump's America. This conference will explore this radically transformative aspect of the Russian Revolution and the way it was reflected in the artistic project of the Russian avant-garde, and discuss how it resonates with the anti-authoritarian tendencies and Civil Rights movements in today's world.

Agitation for Freedom is preceded by an event at IPCNY on Thursday, November 30 th at 6:00 pm, consisting of an exhibition viewing guided by curator Masha Chlenova and a special performance by the artist Yevgeniy Fiks .

Masha Chlenova Yevgeniy Fiks

The conference program will feature visiting scholars of Russian modernism and Russian avant-garde art: Kate Baldwin (Northwestern University), Dan Healey (University of Oxford), Samuel Johnson (Syracuse University), Julia Mickenberg (University of Texas at Austin), Kristin Romberg (University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign), New York-based artists Yevgeniy Fiks and Anton Ginzburg , and keynote speakers Maria Gough (Harvard University) and Christina Kiaer (Northwestern University).

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A live performance of any opera is already three-dimensional – unless, somehow, the singers and sets have been seriously flattened. But the opera ‘Sunken Garden’ is often called the ‘3D opera’ because of its unprecedented fusion of live (three-dimensional) singers with film performances and (three-dimensional) digital projections. The groundbreaking work debuted in London, Lyons, then Toronto — and now the nike air max 1 ultra 20 le mans
is presenting its US premiere.

But ‘Sunken Garden’ also represents the fusion of two unique, but chiming artistic talents.

Sunken Garden – Excerpts from nike air force 1 womens
on Vimeo .

You may know British author David Mitchell from his best-selling novels, including nike lunar golf shoes on sale australia
and ‘Cloud Atlas.’ The latter one became a visually dazzling but so-so film in 2012 from the director of ‘The Matrix Trilogy,’ starring Tom Hanks and Hallie Berry. ‘Cloud Atlas’ is a sci-fi-ish epic racing through six different centuries, with characters’ lives interrupting and rippling through each other across time. It’s characteristic of several of Mitchell’s novels in that it’s seriously involved with music — in this case, a forgotten classical work, whose musical themes and form somewhat echo the story’s own intersecting plotlines.

In one scene, Hallie Berry, playing a journalist, has tracked down a vinyl recording of the ‘missing’ classical work: ‘ This is the ‘Cloud Atlas Sextet?’ she asks a record store clerk, played by Ben Wishaw.

‘I doubt there’s more than a handful of copies in all of North America,’ he says.

‘But I know it,’ Berry’s character declares, even though she’s never heard it before — yet will live out its implications in the past and the future. “I know I know it.’

Hallie Berry in the future in the 2012 film, ‘Cloud Atlas.’ Photo: Jay Maidment.

The 49-year-old Mitchell often uses multiple narrators, multiple dimensions like this. He plays with time and mortality, with power and memory — with narrative itself.

So why can’t he just tell a straightforward story?

“To give it a thoughtful answer,” he says, laughing — on the phone from Chicago, “it can’t be straightforward. It’s a re-phrasing in creative writing terms the question, ‘Why are we who we are?’ It actually becomes harder, as your career goes on — if you’re lucky enough to have a career that goes on — to keep out the motifs you find yourself going back to again and again to kickstart a narrative. I’ve got about five or six archetypal themes. Difficulties in communication. Fissures in time and space. Predation. But why this lot, I’m not sure.”

Malnutrition occurs when you do not get enough of 1 or more nutrients that your body needs to thrive. There are many reasons why people with inflammatory bowel disease are at risk of malnutrition: 1,2

You can be malnourished if you do not get enough calories (energy) every day. You can also be malnourished if the foods you eat do not provide enough vitamins or minerals. 1 There are some people who get enough calories, but not enough of certain vitamins or minerals. nike blazers selvage denim buy
is common in people with Crohn’s disease. 1 Other nutrients that tend to be low in the typical diet are starches and sugars (carbohydrates), healthy (monounsaturated) fats, fiber, calcium, and vitamins C, D, E, and K. 2

Weight loss is a sign of malnutrition caused by not getting enough calories. Up to 80% of people in the hospital for Crohn’s disease lose weight. About 20% to 40% of outpatients with Crohn’s disease also have weight loss. 2

Most children with inflammatory bowel disease lose weight. 2 They may nike roshe run print palm trees blackwhite womens adidas boot
than expected. Slow growth may start years before being diagnosed with inflammatory bowel disease. 2

Body mass index (BMI) is not always a good way to measure malnutrition. BMI is an estimate of body fat based on your weight and height. (In children, BMI-for-age is used to estimate body fat.) Recent research shows that about one-third of people with inflammatory bowel disease are overweight or obese. 2 However, many of these people have low muscle mass and handgrip strength, which are signs of malnutrition. 4 People with inflammatory bowel disease often avoid foods that make their symptoms worse or increase their risk of a blockage . As a result, may not be able to get all the vitamins and minerals they need through their diet. 5

Symptoms of malnutrition are not very specific. You might feel tired or depressed. You may notice that wounds heal slowly. 3 However, most vitamin and mineral deficiencies do not cause symptoms. 6

Your health care provider or dietitian will weigh and measure you regularly. One way to check for malnutrition is to keep track of how much and how quickly you lose weight. Height is an important sign of how well children are growing. Blood tests can check for anemia, as well as low levels of certain vitamins and minerals.

Harvard Square
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Harvard Square Clinic Richard A. and Susan F. Smith Campus Center 75 Mt. Auburn Street Cambridge, MA 02138

Phone
(617) 495-5711
Hours
Monday-Friday, 8:00am-5:30pm

Urgent Care (see below for pediatric urgent care*) Monday-Friday7:30am-5:30pm, Smith Campus Center Monday-Friday 5:30pm-7:30am, Pound Hall Weekends and holidays, 24 hours, Pound Hall

*Pediatric urgent care is now being provided by Harvard Vanguard Medical Associates. Pediatric patients should call (617) 661-5575.

Business School Clinic Cumnock Hall 33 Harvard Way Boston, MA 02163

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(617) 495-6455
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Urgent Care(see below for pediatric urgent care*) Monday-Friday7:30am-5:30pm, Smith Campus Center Monday-Friday 5:30pm-7:30am, Pound Hall Weekends and holidays, 24 hours, Pound Hall

*Pediatric urgent care is now being provided by Harvard Vanguard Medical Associates. Pediatric patients should call (617) 661-5575.

Law School Clinic Pound Hall 1563 Massachusetts Avenue Cambridge, MA 02138

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(617) 495-4414
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Urgent Care(see below for pediatric urgent care*) Monday-Friday7:30am-5:30pm, Smith Campus Center Monday-Friday 5:30pm-7:30am, Pound Hall Weekends and holidays, 24 hours, Pound Hall

*Pediatric urgent care is now being provided by Harvard Vanguard Medical Associates. Pediatric patients should call (617) 661-5575.

Medical Area Clinic Vanderbilt Hall 275 Longwood Avenue Boston, MA 02115

Phone
(617) 432-1370
Hours
Monday Thursday: 9:00am-6:30pm, Tuesday, Wednesday Friday: 9:00am-5:00pm

Urgent Care(see below for pediatric urgent care*) Monday-Friday7:30am-5:30pm, Smith Campus Center Monday-Friday 5:30pm-7:30am, Pound Hall Weekends and holidays, 24 hours, Pound Hall

*Pediatric urgent care is now being provided by Harvard Vanguard Medical Associates. Pediatric patients should call (617) 661-5575.

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Harvard Square

Harvard Square Clinic Richard A. and Susan F. Smith Campus Center 75 Mt. Auburn Street Cambridge, MA 02138

Phone
(617) 495-5711
Hours
Monday-Friday, 8:00am-5:30pm

Business School

Business School Clinic Cumnock Hall 33 Harvard Way Boston, MA 02163

Phone
(617) 495-6455
Hours
Monday-Thursday: 9:30am - 6:00pm, Friday: 9:00am-5:00pm

Law School

Law School Clinic Pound Hall 1563 Massachusetts Avenue Cambridge, MA 02138

Phone
(617) 495-4414
Hours
Monday-Friday: 8:30am-5:00pm

Medical Area

Medical Area Clinic Vanderbilt Hall 275 Longwood Avenue Boston, MA 02115

Phone
(617) 432-1370
Hours
Monday Thursday: 9:00am-6:30pm, Tuesday, Wednesday Friday: 9:00am-5:00pm

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