Join us for the April Celebration and Exit Conferences on April 28 - which includes a speech by the Honourable James K. Bartleman.
The Education Students’ Mental Health Initiative (ESMHI) presents the 2nd Annual Revive and Thrive – happening on Monday, April 24 from 12 noon - 5 pm.
We live in a precarious world in which the ideas of hope and faith are not often discussed within our communities, especially with recent global events. Join the Queen’s Faculty of Education for an open dialogue with a multi-faith panel focused on the ideas of hope and faith.
Wednesday, April 19
Auditorium at Duncan McArthur Hall (511 Union Street West)
Stop by Student Street to see some of the amazing adventures teacher candidates had on their alt pracs!
The Education Students' Society and The Education on Queer Issues Project (EQuIP) are hosting a workshop titled Things I Wish My Teacher Had Known. This free workshop for teacher candidates will go over how to create an inclusive environment for LGBTQ+ youth. The workshop will take place on Tuesday, April 11, from 1:30-3:30 pm in Duncan McArthur Hall, Room A241/A242.
See what the Artist in Community Education 2017 Class have been up to during the LOOP Art Exhibit and Happenings taking place in the Studio April 12-26.
MSTE-QSLMA 7&8 matholymPIcs
Grade 7 & 8 students from around the region will be competing in the matholymPIcs.
Friday, April 7
9:30 am - 2:30 pm
Queen's Faculty of Education
Duncan MacArthur Hall
511 Union Street West
Speakers: J. J. Bosica, Roseann Kerr, and Trevor Strong
Discussant: Ben Bolden
Chair: Ted Christou
Time: 1-2:30 pm
Date: April 5, 2017
Space: Mezzanine Classroom
Light Refreshments to Follow Research Presentations
The award is given to a graduate student Teaching Assistant in the Faculty of Education who directly contributes to the learning experience of Bachelor of Education (Con.Ed., B.Ed., Dip.Ed.) students through exhibiting outstanding commitment to the value of learning, availability to students, good organizational skills, and motivation.
In the book, Creativity and Mental Illness (2014), the editor, James Kaufman, begins by asking: “Are creative people more likely to be mentally ill?” According to Kaufman: “This basic question has been debated for thousands of years” (p. 1). And yet, after all that time, there still appears to be no consensus, as the medical field continues to wrestle with the question. But maybe Hollywood has some of the answers. In this discussion, we will, then, go back to 1931, when the movie The Mad Genius was released, and enjoy a romp through the last 85 years of cinematic representations of creativity and mental illness. Who knows what we’ll find …