100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

January 10, 1984 - Image 13

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1984-01-10
Note:
This is a tabloid page

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

w"..w w w

,w

-7w

IIW

.

Intermediate Photography
Intended for those who have taken
our Photographyfor Beginners, or who
have had comparable experience with
~-an adjustable camera. Because most of
the course deals with the content of
photographs, rather than mechanics, it
will also be useful for more
experienced photographers.
Topics include: concepts of slide and
print quality, improving film exposures
composing pictures, constructive
evaluation of student slides and prints,
critical examination of original prints
by master photographers, deciding
w.whether or not to do darkroom work,
locating sources of help, and
miscellaneous tips.
P1610. 5sessions. $38. Reduced fees
apply. (Campus Area) M 7-9 p.m. (Jan.
23-Feb. 20).
Instructor: Howard Bond is an
internationally known photographic
artist whose photographs are shown in
museums and galleries in Europe and
America. His workshops attract
students from Canada and throughout
the United States.
Photographic Lighting
This introduction to the crucial skills
of lighting will give beginning and
intermediate photographers greater
control over their medium, as well as
more understanding in "reading" the
photographs of others. The course
covers all types of lighting techniques
for still photography. The uses of
daylight and artificial light on a variety
of subjects for specific effects and
methods of manipulating light for
specific purposes will be studied
through lecture, demonstration, and
assignments. Students must bring their
own cameras, but lighting equipment
*will be provided during class meetings.
P1609. 6 sessions. $42. Limited.
(Campus Area) T7:15-9:15 p.m. (Jan
24-Feb. 28).
Instructor: Frederick H. rudder is a
professional commercial photographer
and photographic instructor.
Reading and Writing
Reaching Your Potential
as a Writer
ses How to write: 1. Get a blank sheet of
paper. 2. Start writing.
An oversimplification? Perhaps not.
There may be much to learn about
technique, but the essence of writing is
writing. Therefore, this course requires
you to write every week. Expect to
complete a short story or other project
of your choice. Most class time is spent
reading and discussing your work.
The workshop also focuses on
techniques for breaking through writing
blocks. We'll consider: examining
attitudes and assumptions; developing
an attitude of success; setting goals;
getting, remembering, and recording
ideas; and techniques for making your
creativity accessible.
R1802. 10 sessions. $65. Reduced fees
apply. (Campus Area) T 7-9 p.m. (Jan.
24-Mar. 27).
Instructor: Steve Bhaerman has
been a professional writer and teacher
for over twelve years. He was formerly
editor of Pathways magazine, and is co-

author of No Particular Place to Go:
Making of a Free High School.
Rapid Reading
Do you read best sellers, textbooks
and occupational manuals in essentially
the same way? If so, this course
provides a much more productive
approach. Our specific reading
improvement methods are guaranteed
to increase your reading rate to five
times your present level, with equal or
better comprehension. Course
highlights include: use of your own
materials, specialized approaches for
pleasure vs. informational reading,
improvement of content understanding
and recall, elimination of the
subvocalization habit, development of
vocabulary-building skills, and
application of skills during class time.
The first session, a FREE one-hour
preview, allows time for questions
about course rationale, student
commitment, and expected results. The
full fee is due prior to the second class.
R1801. 8 sessions plus free preview.
$130. (Campus Area) M 7-10 p.m. (Jan.
30-Mar. 19). FREE PREVIEW: M 7-8
p.m. (Jan. 23)
Instructor: Reading Institute staff,
under the direction of Elaine Connelly,
M.A., Education.
Effective Business Writing
Improving your general writing
skills and specific business
communication skills can help you
climb the ladder of success.
Subjects included in this program
are:
Writing inter-office
communications: memos,
intructions, summaries, and
"problem letters"
Writing business letters:
responding to requests or
complaints
Preparing reports: gathering data
and summarizing information
Analyzing audiences and choosing
tone
Building better sentences
Sequencing information
Editing for coherence
Participants are encouraged to bring
in letters and memos for practice, and
to raise questions relating to
circumstances specific to their
individual workplace.
R1810. 6 sessions. $60. Limited
(Campus Area) Th 7:30-9 p.m. (Feb. 10-
Mar. 17).
Instructor: Laura Roop is the
Director of the Writer's Workshop at the
Reading and Learning Skills Center, U-
M
Writing from the Right Side
of the Brain
Use right-brain techniques to liberate
the creative writing powers within!
Based on methods developed in current
best sellers The Creative Journal
(Capacchione) and Writing te Natural
Way (Rico).
Eliminate writer's block and fear of
writing while discovering new freedom
to express and incorporate feelings,
memories, and subconscious images in
your creative writing.
R1809. 1 session. $40. Reduced fees
apply. (Campus Area) Sat. 10 a.m.-4:30
p.m. (Feb. 11.

Instructor: Kay Gould-Caskey is the
owner/director of the Kay Gould School
of Art and has been teaching art and
helping people break through creative
blocks since 1971.
Computers
An Introduction to
Programming In BASIC
Participants are taught how to use
the computer as a problem solving tool;
that is, how to analyze a problem and
how to design, write, test, debug, and
document a computer program to solve
the problem.
The programming language for this
course is BASIC - an easy-to-learn
language which is available on a wide
variety of computers. Enrollees are also
introduced to the standard data types
and control structures of BASIC, and
will have a chance to enter and run
actual programs on a computer during
laboratory sessions.
WHO SHOULD ATTEND: This
course is designed for the beginning
programmer and does not require any
previous exposure to computers or
computer programming.
C313, INTRODUCTION - BASIC. 8
sessions. $68. Limited. (617 E.
University, #260) M 7-9 p.m. (Jan. 23-
Mar. 19. No class Feb. 20).
C313a. INTRODUCTION - BASIC. 8
sessions. $68. Limited. (617 E.
University, #260) Sat. 10 a.m.-12 noon
(Jan. 28-Mar. 24. No class Feb. 25).
Instructor: Chuck Dunlop, Ph. D., is
Chairperson of the Philosophy Dept.., U-
M Flint. Related to his interest in
programming is his twelve years of
experience teaching analytic reasoning
courses for U-M
Introduction to
Microcompuers
for Home Use
This overview to the use of
V r
a .
. " r

microcomputers in the home includes
topics such as word processing,
mailing lists, filing systems, games,
and education. Major features of
microcomputers are discussed. Various
computers are compared and a variety
of software packages are presented. A
logical decision-making process for
selecting a microcomputerfor home
use - what features to look for and
how much to spend - is also discussed.
Finally, the seminar also focuses on
specifying user requirements.
Handouts provided.
J1004. 2 sessions. $20 Reduced fees
apply. (617 E. University, Rrn. 260) T 7-9
p.m. (Jan. 24-Jan. 31).
Instructor: RoberttSeltzer has been
involved with computers and data
processing for over 10 years at U-M. As
assistant director of Undergraduate
Admissions, he is currently responsible
for data management and research on
incoming students. He is also a local
private computer consultant.
Introduction to
Microcomputers
for Small Businesses
This overview to the use of
microcomputers in small businesses.
include topics such as word processing,
mailing lists, accounting packages,
filing systems, data base management
systems, and management information
systems. Major features of
microcomputers are discussed. Various
computers are compared and a variety
of software packages are presented. A
logical decision-making process for
selecting a microcomputer for business
use - features to look for and how
much to spend is also discussed.
Finally, the seminar also focuses on
specifying user requirements.
Handouts provided.
J1005. 2 sessions. $20. Reduced fees
apply. (617 E. University, Rm. 260) W 7-
9 p.m. (Jan. 25-Feb. .1).
Instructor: Robert Seltzer. See
Introduction to Microcomputers for
Home Use for more details.
Business and Finance
Personal Financial Planning
Developing a financial plan now, can
lead to a future of financial security. In
this class you begin by identifying your
goals, analyzing your current situation,
and considering your alternatives. You
then learn how to organize your
objectives and set realistic goals in
relation to personal risk, capital
accumulation, financial independence
or retirement planning, reducing tax
costs, and investment management.-
Specific topics covered are "four
corner" philosophy, cash reserves
management, insurance (life, auto,
home, health, and disability), capital
needs analysis, income tax reduction
(including I.R.A.'s), estate planning
and wills, and capital accumulation and
basic investment principles such as:
- Compound interest
- Tax and inflationrimpact
- Forms of investment
- Risk/return spectrum
- Diversification
- Specific investments
- Fixed income

.s mq
or

Strumming and Humming
for Beginners
... He can make you love, he can
make you cry, he can bring you down,
he'll get you high . . ."
Da vid Gates (The Guitar Man)
It you have ever looked on with awe,
delight, and at least a little touch of
env v as musicians instantaneously
transform the energy of a gathering to
one more suited to their taste, then now
is an excellent time to begin obtaining
the skills and know-how that could
enable YOU to freely express YOUR
inner moods and states in rhythms and
songs. A nd what better instrument to do
this on than the highly versatile and
portable guitar.
Intended for beginners (or guitar
dropouts), this course focuses on using
the guitar to accompany the voice. By
the end you will know all the basic
chords and be able to play and sing at
least 5-10 songs.
Besides just strumming, you are
gently introduced to flat and finger
picking. You also become familiar with
such acoustic styles as folk, pop,
bluegrass, and blues. And besides just
humming. you learn some basic music
theory, and work with ear training to
help find the perfect keys for your vocal
range. Opportunities also exist to play
in trios, duos, and even solo.
Demonstrations, in-class practice,
and individual coaching are featured.
Bring guitar and note-taking materials.
All music provided. A cassette recorder
(with batteries) is also very helpful.
M1314. INTRODUCTION. 8 sessions.
$56. Limited. (Campus Area) T 6-7:45
p.m. (Jan. 24-Mar. 13).
Instructor: Julie Austin's
background is a rare combination of
classical music training from Oakland
University, Mexico City, and
Switzerland; jazz training from the
Naropa Institute in Boulder, Colorado:
a warm personal style; and over 16
years experience as a teacher and
performer in such diverse categories
as classical, folk, bluegrass, swing,
rock, pop, and blues.
Strumming and Humming
for Beginners
(Continuation Level)
Group guitar/voice for those with

basic chord knowledge. Focus is on
repetoire development, bar chords,
more advanced finger and flat picking,
playing by ear, solo and group
performance (some times accompanied
by guest instrumentalists), and
harmony singing.
M1316. CONTINUATION. 8sessions.
$56. Limited. (Campus Area) T 8-9:45
p.m. (Jan. 24-Mar. 13).
Instructor: Julie Austin. See
Strumming and Humming for
Beginners for more details.
Listening to Concert Music
If you want to broaden your taste in
musical styles and learn more about
how to listen to music, then this course
is intended for you. Basic elements of
music are defined and illustrated by
examples from many styles. The main
forms in Western Art Music are
discussed the symphony, opera,
chamber music , and so on.
Listening skills are emphasized. No
previous musical background is
necessary.
M1317. 8 sessions. $56. Reduced fees
apply. (Campus Area) Th 7:30-9:30 p.m
(Jan. 26-Mar. 22.:No class Feb. 23).
Instructor: Esther Rothenbusch is a
doctoral student in Musicology U-M.
Discovering the Natural
Musician Within
Even if you've always thought that
the satisfaction of playing music was
beyond your reach, you can still choose
to awaken your natural musical
abilities. The workshop provides a safe
supportive environment which enables
both musicians and non-musicians
alike to playfully explore and tap their
vast undeveloped musical potential.
This enjoyable group experience
involves both the mind and body and
opens up the expression of the voice and
emotions.
Participants are provided with a
wide variety of musical instruments
and encouraged to make playing music
a part of their everyday life.
M1318. I session. $30. Reduced fees
apply. (Campus Area) Sat. 10 a.m.-
4:30 p.m. (Jan. 28).
Instructors: Will Vukin and Laurel
Emrys are both professional musicians
performing with the group Full Circle.
Will has been.teaching guitar, flute,
dulcimer, recorder and voice to
individuals and groups since 1976.
Laurel's instruments are the piano,
guitar. and harp.
Personal Growth and
Development
Effective
Communication at
Home and Work: An
Experiential Approach
Do you ever find yourself being
misunderstood? Do you ever have
trouble getting the things that you
want? Are your business or personal
relationships not meeting your needs?
Could your speaking or listening skills
use some improvement?
In this class you will examine new

ways to communicate more effectively,
act assertively, and behave
appropriately in a variety of social and
business interactions. Through lecture-
discussions, games, and simulation
exercises, we explore:
Empathic listening
- Body language
Interpersonal values
Interactions in the workplace
*Communicating personal needs
Personal rights
Different communication styles
- New social behaviors
H808: 7 sessions. $60. Reduced fees
apply. (Campus Area) W 7-9:30 p.m.
(Jan. 25-Mar. 7).
Instructors: Georgie T. Ferris is
former Director of Experiental
Programs, Psychology Department, U-
M. Catherine L. Lilly, M.S.W., U-M, is a
local consultant and trainer who also
works with groups, individuals, and
couples in private practice.
Effective
Communication at
Home and Work
(Continuation Level)
An opportunity for previous
members of Effective Communication
at Home and Work to do more in-depth
study of their individual communication
patterns, strengths, and weaknesses.
By using the framework of the Agenda-
Agreement Model (as developed in the
earlier class), participants learn to
improve listening and speaking skills.
And by using video equipment,
feedback on specific student-raised
issues is more effectively given.
No admittance to anyone who does
not attend the first session, This
workshop may be repeated.
WHO SHOULD ATTEND: Those who
have taken Effective Communication at
Home and Work. or others with
permission of the instructors,
H819. 5 sessions. $55. Limited to 12.
rCampus Area) Th 7-9:30 p.m. (Jan. 26-
Feb. 23).
Instructors: Georgie Ferris and
Catherine Lilly. See Effective
Communication at Home and Work for
more details.
Managing Your Time
More Effectively
Do you feel overcommitted? Under
pressure? Constantly behind schedule
in the important tasks you want to
accomplish?
The few hours you invest in this
course, designed especially for busy
people with multiple responsibilities,
will pay off many times over. You will
learn:
Where the time "goes". How to use
it more productively by setting
priorities, planning ahead and
establishing short-range and long-
range goals.
How to identify and eliminate
personal time-wasters.; reduce
clutter; delegate effectively; control
distractions and interruptions.
How to deal with indecision, worry,
guilt, perfectionism and other time-
draining. hangups, with a five-step
plan for overcoming procrastination
forever.
- How to minimize paperwork,
housework, errands and other
routine tasks and create true
"quality time" for family, career
and personal goals.

i
i
I
i
I
1
i
I
i

,.,.

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan