MarchSaturday7

2:00pm
Two Gentlemen of Verona by William Shakespeare

Ruth B. Shannon Center For The Performing Arts

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2020-03-07 14:00:00 2020-03-07 14:00:00 America/Los_Angeles Two Gentlemen of Verona by William Shakespeare Presented by the Whittier College Department of Theatre & Communication Arts Adapted and Directed by Gil Gonzalez Scenic & Lighting Designs by Brian Alan Reed Costume Design by Monica French The Two Gentlemen of Verona is a comedy by William Shakespeare, believed to have been written between 1589 and 1593. It is considered by some to be Shakespeare’s first play,[a] and is often seen as showing his first tentative steps in laying out some of the themes and motifs with which he would later deal in more detail; for example, it is the first of his plays in which a heroine dresses as a boy. The play deals with the themes of friendship and infidelity, the conflict between friendship and love, and the foolish behaviour of people in love. The highlight of the play is considered by some to be Launce, the clownish servant of Proteus, and his dog Crab, to whom “the most scene-stealing non-speaking role in the canon” has been attributed. For tickets, contact the Ruth B. Shannon Center For The Performing Arts. Ruth B. Shannon Center For The Performing Arts
7:30pm
Two Gentlemen of Verona by William Shakespeare

Ruth B. Shannon Center For The Performing Arts

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2020-03-07 19:30:00 2020-03-07 19:30:00 America/Los_Angeles Two Gentlemen of Verona by William Shakespeare Presented by the Whittier College Department of Theatre & Communication Arts Adapted and Directed by Gil Gonzalez Scenic & Lighting Designs by Brian Alan Reed Costume Design by Monica French The Two Gentlemen of Verona is a comedy by William Shakespeare, believed to have been written between 1589 and 1593. It is considered by some to be Shakespeare’s first play,[a] and is often seen as showing his first tentative steps in laying out some of the themes and motifs with which he would later deal in more detail; for example, it is the first of his plays in which a heroine dresses as a boy. The play deals with the themes of friendship and infidelity, the conflict between friendship and love, and the foolish behaviour of people in love. The highlight of the play is considered by some to be Launce, the clownish servant of Proteus, and his dog Crab, to whom “the most scene-stealing non-speaking role in the canon” has been attributed. For tickets, contact the Ruth B. Shannon Center For The Performing Arts. Ruth B. Shannon Center For The Performing Arts

MarchSunday8

2:00pm
Two Gentlemen of Verona by William Shakespeare

Ruth B. Shannon Center For The Performing Arts

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2020-03-08 14:00:00 2020-03-08 14:00:00 America/Los_Angeles Two Gentlemen of Verona by William Shakespeare Presented by the Whittier College Department of Theatre & Communication Arts Adapted and Directed by Gil Gonzalez Scenic & Lighting Designs by Brian Alan Reed Costume Design by Monica French The Two Gentlemen of Verona is a comedy by William Shakespeare, believed to have been written between 1589 and 1593. It is considered by some to be Shakespeare’s first play,[a] and is often seen as showing his first tentative steps in laying out some of the themes and motifs with which he would later deal in more detail; for example, it is the first of his plays in which a heroine dresses as a boy. The play deals with the themes of friendship and infidelity, the conflict between friendship and love, and the foolish behaviour of people in love. The highlight of the play is considered by some to be Launce, the clownish servant of Proteus, and his dog Crab, to whom “the most scene-stealing non-speaking role in the canon” has been attributed. For tickets, contact the Ruth B. Shannon Center For The Performing Arts. Ruth B. Shannon Center For The Performing Arts

MarchWednesday11

9:00am
Last day to withdraw from a class

Office of the Registrar

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2020-03-11 09:00:00 2020-03-11 09:00:00 America/Los_Angeles Last day to withdraw from a class Office of the Registrar

MarchSaturday14

2:00pm
Waipuna

Ruth B. Shannon Center For The Performing Arts

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2020-03-14 14:00:00 2020-03-14 14:00:00 America/Los_Angeles Waipuna Waipuna – The bold new sound of Hawaiian music! “The men of Waipuna have once again created a recording that honors the Hawaiian language and displays the art of Hawaiian poetry in song. ” –KKCR “The symphonic blends of Waipuna… are so melodic, they sooth the soul and fuel your mana [divine power]!” –Hawaiian 105 KINE Radio Celebrating its 10-year anniversary, Waipuna is at the forefront of Hawaiian contemporary music, consistently winning Na Hōkū Hanohano (Hawai‘i’s “Grammys”) Awards every time they have a new album, from 2012 to the present, for a total 7 awards. Waipuna is an exciting collaboration of three talented individuals, all from celebrated Hawaiian musical families.  Kale Hannahs is a veteran of the music scene, earning a reputation as a steady bass player and vocalist. His major in Hawaiian Studies finds voice in his songs. He was a founding member of the award winning group ‘Ale’a. Matthew Kawiaola Sproat was born and raised on O‘ahu, but is from the famous Sproat family from the Big Island. In 2003 Matt won the Big Island falsetto competition, and has both studied and performed with some of the best musicians in Hawaii. David Kamakahi, whose renowned father Dennis Kamakahi was one of Hawaii’s most prolific songwriters, started playing ‘ukulele at the age of 15, studying the greats, such as ‘ukulele master and mentor Eddie Kamae. His clear natural talent shines through in his exceptionally clean technique and exhilarating playing. Their eclectic musical backgrounds yet similar tastes in music have led to their unique sound that draws comparisons to their name, “waipuna”, or spring waters – resource, life force, connecting to ancestors and nurturing generations to come. One critic has dubbed their distinctive sound “neo-traditionalist” – authentic roots with a contemporary energy, sensibility, and joy. They bring a fresh and contemporary energy to Hawaiian classics and to the island sound, preserving tradition while moving it into the 21stcentury. Hawaiian heritage is thriving, and Waipuna reflects both the traditions passed forward from the previous generations and the transformations that keep culture alive for the generations to come. For tickets, contact the Ruth B. Shannon Center For The Performing Arts. Ruth B. Shannon Center For The Performing Arts
7:30pm
Waipuna

Ruth B. Shannon Center For The Performing Arts

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2020-03-14 19:30:00 2020-03-14 19:30:00 America/Los_Angeles Waipuna Waipuna – The bold new sound of Hawaiian music! “The men of Waipuna have once again created a recording that honors the Hawaiian language and displays the art of Hawaiian poetry in song. ” –KKCR “The symphonic blends of Waipuna… are so melodic, they sooth the soul and fuel your mana [divine power]!” –Hawaiian 105 KINE Radio Celebrating its 10-year anniversary, Waipuna is at the forefront of Hawaiian contemporary music, consistently winning Na Hōkū Hanohano (Hawai‘i’s “Grammys”) Awards every time they have a new album, from 2012 to the present, for a total 7 awards. Waipuna is an exciting collaboration of three talented individuals, all from celebrated Hawaiian musical families.  Kale Hannahs is a veteran of the music scene, earning a reputation as a steady bass player and vocalist. His major in Hawaiian Studies finds voice in his songs. He was a founding member of the award winning group ‘Ale’a. Matthew Kawiaola Sproat was born and raised on O‘ahu, but is from the famous Sproat family from the Big Island. In 2003 Matt won the Big Island falsetto competition, and has both studied and performed with some of the best musicians in Hawaii. David Kamakahi, whose renowned father Dennis Kamakahi was one of Hawaii’s most prolific songwriters, started playing ‘ukulele at the age of 15, studying the greats, such as ‘ukulele master and mentor Eddie Kamae. His clear natural talent shines through in his exceptionally clean technique and exhilarating playing. Their eclectic musical backgrounds yet similar tastes in music have led to their unique sound that draws comparisons to their name, “waipuna”, or spring waters – resource, life force, connecting to ancestors and nurturing generations to come. One critic has dubbed their distinctive sound “neo-traditionalist” – authentic roots with a contemporary energy, sensibility, and joy. They bring a fresh and contemporary energy to Hawaiian classics and to the island sound, preserving tradition while moving it into the 21stcentury. Hawaiian heritage is thriving, and Waipuna reflects both the traditions passed forward from the previous generations and the transformations that keep culture alive for the generations to come. For tickets, contact the Ruth B. Shannon Center For The Performing Arts. Ruth B. Shannon Center For The Performing Arts

MarchMonday16

9:00am
Spring break

Office of the Registrar

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2020-03-16 09:00:00 2020-03-16 09:00:00 America/Los_Angeles Spring break Office of the Registrar

MarchTuesday17

9:00am
Spring break

Office of the Registrar

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2020-03-17 09:00:00 2020-03-17 09:00:00 America/Los_Angeles Spring break Office of the Registrar

MarchWednesday18

9:00am
Spring break

Office of the Registrar

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2020-03-18 09:00:00 2020-03-18 09:00:00 America/Los_Angeles Spring break Office of the Registrar

MarchThursday19

9:00am
Spring break

Office of the Registrar

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2020-03-19 09:00:00 2020-03-19 09:00:00 America/Los_Angeles Spring break Office of the Registrar

MarchFriday20

9:00am
Spring break

Office of the Registrar

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2020-03-20 09:00:00 2020-03-20 09:00:00 America/Los_Angeles Spring break Office of the Registrar

MarchMonday30

9:00am
Academic advising

Office of the Registrar

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2020-03-30 09:00:00 2020-03-30 09:00:00 America/Los_Angeles Academic advising Office of the Registrar

MarchTuesday31

9:00am
Academic advising

Office of the Registrar

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2020-03-31 09:00:00 2020-03-31 09:00:00 America/Los_Angeles Academic advising Office of the Registrar

AprilWednesday1

9:00am
Academic Advising

Whittier College

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2020-04-01 09:00:00 2020-04-01 09:00:00 America/Los_Angeles Academic Advising Whittier College