Three Black Hills State University student organizations were recognized during the March South Dakota Board of Regents meeting held at the South Dakota School of Mines and Technology recently.
Black Hills State University-Rapid City presents the final four presentations of its community lecture series this month, a line-up sure to offer new perspectives in health, history, business, and religion.
The Black Hills State University Lakota Omniciye student organization will host American Indian Awareness Week April 4-9, culminating with the 33rd Annual Wacipi (Pow Wow) April 8-9 in the Donald E. Young Sports and Fitness Center on the BHSU campus.
Students and faculty from Black Hills State University were accepted into the upcoming 12th Annual Dahl Mountain Photo Competition and Exhibit.
The Black Hills State University Ruddell Gallery is currently hosting the photography exhibition Night Owl, the photographic work of local artist Seth Harwood.
Photographer’s Forum magazine chose 22 Black Hills State University photography students as finalists in the 36th Annual Best of College and High School Photography Competition. BHSU nearly doubled the number of finalists over last year and made a strong showing for South Dakota in the competition. Of the 26 finalists selected from South Dakota, 22 are BHSU students.
More than 200 Black Hills State University graduates were awarded master, bachelor, and associate degrees during the University’s 170th commencement ceremony in December.
Black Hills State University announces that Dr. Jaret Heise, science director of Sanford Underground Research Facility in Lead, will be the keynote speaker during the 18th Annual Black Hills Research Symposium, where more than 40 BHSU students will showcase their research and scholarly projects.
Students at Black Hills State University went nearly a mile underground at Sanford Underground Research Facility in Lead to test robots made by middle school students recently. The event was part of the first-ever BHSU Underground Robotics Competition.
The Multicultural Mosaics radio show at Black Hills State University introduces a panel discussion this month focusing on refugeeism.
President Jackson surprised Dr. Parthasarathi Nag, professor of mathematics, with a classroom visit this week to inform him that he has been selected as the BHSU Distinguished Professor for 2016.
Black Hills State University welcomes everyone who likes to get creative to start a drawing evolution in the next Geek Speak lecture.
Desy Schoenewies, assistant professor of art at BHSU, will lead an interactive presentation, “Draw Something!” Thursday, March 3 at 4 p.m. in Jonas Hall, room 110. The presentation will emphasize the importance of drawing and its effects on generating ideas and critical thinking. The event is free and open to the public.
Black Hills State University is hosting yet another intriguing Geek Speak presentation, this time shedding light on what some minor women in the Bible might represent.
Dr. Amy Fuqua, dean of the College of Liberal Arts at BHSU, will explore in the next Geek Speak lecture different interpretations of the Bible and discuss how women ideals are presented in the Old and New Testaments of the Bible.
The Black Hills State University Theatre Department is bringing to the stage a comedy that will give the audience a real sense of joy and entertainment in its opening performance for the spring 2016 theatre season.
“One Man, Two Guvnors” will be performed Thursday, Feb. 25, Friday, Feb. 26 and Saturday, Feb. 27 at 7:30 p.m. and Sunday, Feb. 28 at 2:30 p.m. in Woodburn Theatre, second floor of Woodburn Hall, on the BHSU campus. Tickets are $10 for general admission; $8 for senior citizens and children 17 and younger; $5 for BHSU faculty and staff; and free for BHSU students with a Buzz Card.
Soap operas give the same satisfaction to their audience today as sensation novels did in the 19th century. The E.Y. Berry Library Learning-Center at Black Hills State University is hosting a unique Geek Speak presentation Thursday, Feb. 18 at 4 p.m. about Victorian sensation novels, for all literature lovers and those who like to challenge status quo.
Dr. Martin Fashbaugh, assistant professor of English at Black Hills State University, will introduce all perspectives of the overlooked sub-genre of Victorian literature, which is criticized to have only one purpose: to excite people and get them riled up emotionally.
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Wednesday, August 24, 2016