It’s not every day you see men wearing high heels, but The College of Idaho community has a knack for coming together to support community members in need.
On April 4, the Yotes did just that, gathering with members of the local community to walk a mile loop around campus and raise awareness about sexual assault and relationship violence. The event concurred with Sexual Assault Awareness month, Child Abuse Awareness Month, and Crime Victims Awareness week—and many male participants wore women’s shoes in a show of support.
The College of Idaho Department of Theatre & Speech Arts will bring audiences back into the days of radio plays with its spring theatre production, The Water Engine. Pulitzer Prize-winning playwright David Mamet’s dramatic, 1977 send up of 1934’s Chicago World’s Fair, follows the rise of an amateur inventor’s clever engine design that threatens to change the landscape of energy technology forever.
Explore the wonders of our galaxy as the Whittenberger Planetarium hosts its monthly public show at 7 p.m. April 7 on The College of Idaho campus.
The night’s theme will be solar eclipses, as the United States will experience a full solar eclipse this August, as the moon perfectly aligns between the earth and the sun. Even better, the path of totality will travel through Idaho! Guests will also get an overview of constellations, planets, and moon visible in the April night sky.
Last spring, C of I Judaic studies Professor Federica Francesconi received a research grant from the American Association for Jewish Research for the project “Jews, Gender, and the Premodern Mediterranean: Building a Pacific Northwest Network.” Now, those grant funds will be used to bring Oregon State University Professors Kevin Osterloh and Rena Lauer to campus as part of the C of I’s Craig H. Neilsen Foundation Lectureship in Judaic Studies.
Giant tinker toys. Comic books. A huge tent. Oversized army men. Colossal crayons. Pick-up sticks. Stuffed animals. Books with interactive video and audio. A barrel of monkeys.
Thanks to artists Alice Vinson and Glen Granzow, The College of Idaho invites patrons young and old to come experience PLAY—the newest exhibit in the Rosenthal Gallery of Art. A delightful collaboration in art and technology, PLAY is sure to bring out the kid in everyone.
Rising up like a concrete and steel coliseum along Cleveland Boulevard, The College of Idaho’s new Cruzen-Murray Library is starting to resemble the sleek, 60,000-square-foot building that will be completed in late 2017.
And almost a year to the day after breaking ground on the three-story building, the College will hold a “topping off” ceremony from 3:30-4:30 p.m. Friday, Feb. 17, as the Kreizenbeck Constructors crew lifts the final steel beam into place. The event is open to the public.
The College of Idaho football team will hold a Signing Day party this Wednesday, February 1, at Stewart’s Bar and Grill in Caldwell. The Yotes will announce their first wave of recruits for the 2017 season starting at 6 p.m.
The C of I coaching staff will be in attendance, along with local recruits—all of whom will be available for 1-on-1 interviews with the media. From 6:30-7 p.m., head coach Mike Moroski will be a guest on the Scott Garson Coach’s Show (airing on ESPN Boise 99.1 FM) to talk about the recruiting class.
The College of Idaho Ski and Snowboard Team, in conjunction with the Bogus Basin Ski Club and Bogus Basin Recreation Association, welcomes fans to kick off ski season at a Warren Miller Film Festival in downtown Boise.
Explore the wonders of our galaxy as the Whittenberger Planetarium hosts its fall public shows at 7 p.m. Nov. 4 on The College of Idaho campus.
Enjoy a night of getting familiar with the October/November skies, the constellations, and planets visible. Then, take in the sights of Jupiter as seen by the Juno spacecraft, which launched in 2011 and started orbiting Jupiter this past July. Learn what has been shared by NASA about the formation and evolution of the largest planet in our solar system.
This fall, Tibetan monks from the Drepung Loseling Monastery engaged in a week-long residency on The College of Idaho campus as part of a Caldwell Fine Arts performance. Most notably, the group created a sand mandala painting in the Langroise Foyer. Amidst the awe-inspiring throat singing, the beating of drums, and a lot of time spent playing with colored sand, C of I student reporter Austin Kirkham had the opportunity to sit down and ask a few questions to one of the monks, Geshe Loden.