Summer
AT PENN


At the Architectural Archives: an exhibit inaugurating the summer travel season. Above, emeritus professor of architecture George Qualls's watercolor Front Porches, Cape May captures the Victorian charm of the shore town.


ACADEMIC CALENDAR

6/28 First Summer Session classes end.

7/1 Second Summer Session classes begin.

8/9 Second Summer Session and 12-Week Evening classes end.

8/29 Move-in and registration for transfer students. Through August 30.

8/30 Center for University of Pennsylvania Identification (CUPID). Through September 3.

8/31 Move-in for first-year students; New Student Orientation.

9/1 Academic Day; Opening Exercises and Freshman Convocation; Undergraduate Deans' Meeting; Penn Reading Project.

9/2 Community Building Day.

9/3 Advising begins; Placement Examinations.

9/4 First day of classes.

9/7 Community Service Day.


CHILDREN'S ACTIVITIES

6/1 Family Workshop; children, ages 6-12, and adult escorts make artworks inspired by the current exhibit; 11 a.m.; Institute of Contemporary Art; reservations: 898-7108. Repeated June 2.

7/10 Summer Magic '96; for kids, ages 5-12; full schedule on reverse; 10 a.m.; University Museum; information/reservations: 898-4015; advanced registration required (Museum Education Department and Interna tional Classroom). Programs held Wednesdays and Thursdays through August 8.

7/24 Anthropologists in the Making; features artwork and artifacts created by children who attended the University Museum's Saturday Workshops for Young People; Sharpe Gallery, University Museum; admission: see Exhibits. Through August 13.


CONFERENCES

6/2 Johnson & Johnson-Wharton Fellows Program in Management for Nurse Executives; executive development for vice presidents of nursing; Steinberg Conference Center; info/registration: 898-4748. Through June 21.

6/8 Glaucoma Grand Rounds; Harry Quigley; 8 a.m.-noon; Scheie Eye Institute; registration/info: 662-8141 (Scheie Eye Institute).

6/15 11th Annual Symposium on Low Vision; 8 a.m-4 p.m.; Scheie Eye Institute; registration/info: 662-8141 (Scheie Eye Institute).


EXHIBITS

Admission donations and hours:

University Museum: $5, $2.50/seniors and students with ID, free/members, with PennCard, children under 6; Tuesday-Saturday, 10 a.m.-4:30 p.m., Sunday, 1-5 p.m., closed: Mondays, holidays and Sundays from Memorial Day through Labor Day. Institute of Contemporary Art: $3, $1/students, artists, seniors, free/members, children under 12, with PennCard, and Sundays 10 a.m.-noon; Wednesdays, 10 a.m.-7 p.m.; Thursdays-Sundays, 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; closed: Mondays & Tuesdays. Morris Arboretum: $4, $3/seniors, $2/students, free/with PennCard, children under 6; Mondays-Fridays, 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; Saturdays and Sundays, 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Other galleries: free.

Upcoming

6/3 Joseph S. Hartle; oil paintings and prints, with warm, rich colors, reminiscent of the Bucks County School of Artists; reception, June 4, 4:30-6:30 p.m.; Burrison Art Gallery, Faculty Club. Through June 28.

6/22 Confronting Cancer Through Art; juried exhibition of recent works by over 60 artists whose lives have been touched by cancer; jury members include Gerald Silk, Temple; Judith Tannenbaum, ICA; Becky Young, fine arts; and Dilys Winegrad, Arthur Ross Gallery; Arthur Ross Gallery, 220 S. 34th St. and Meyerson Hall Gallery, 210 S. 34th St. (University of Pennsylvania Cancer Center) Through August 25.

7/13 Anthropologists in the Making; see Children's Activities. Through August 24.

Now

Mary Ellen Mark: 30 Years; Arthur Ross Gallery, Fisher Fine Arts Library, Furness Building (Annenberg Public Policy Center; Arthur Ross Gallery). Through June 9.

At left: By Mary Ellen Mark: Astoria Pool, Queens, New York; gelatin silver print, 1993.

Household Words: Women Writing From and About the Kitchen, 1600-1950; Kamin Gallery, Van Pelt-Dietrich Library. Through June 26.

From Written to Printed Text: The Transmission of Jewish Tradition; Rosenwald Gallery, Van Pelt-Dietrich Library. Through June 26.

Distant Relations: The Relationship Between Arabs and Jews; Sharpe Gallery, Museum. Through June 29.

Lyn Haber; Morris Arboretum. Through June 30.

Ormandy the Interpreter; Eugene Ormandy Gallery, Van Pelt-Dietrich Library. Through June 30.

You Talkin' to Me?; ICA. Through July 14.

Images of Victory: Woodblock Prints from the Sino-Japanese War (1894-95); Second Floor Changing Gallery, Museum. Through August 31.

Taking Place; watercolors, photos and sketches by Satoko Izumi Parker, George Qualls and William Roberts record special places encountered during travel; Kroiz Gallery, Architectural Archives, Fisher Fine Arts Library. Through September 20.

Sculpture of Harry Gordon; Arboretum. Through 1996.

Time and Rulers at Tikal: Architectural Sculpture of the Maya; Museum. Through Fall 1997.

Ongoing

Ancient Greek World; Living in Balance: Universe of the Hopi, Zuni, Navajo and Apache; Ancient Mesopotamia: Royal Tombs of Ur; The Egyptian Mummy: Secrets and Science; Raven's Journey: World of Alas ka's Native People; Buddhism: History and Diversity of a Great Tradition; Museum.


FILMS

ICA Screenings

In conjunction with You Talkin' to Me?, films that influenced the artists in the exhibition; tour, 5:15 p.m.; film, 6 p.m.; ICA; free with gallery admission.

6/5 Chinese Roulette (Fassbinder, 1976).

6/12 Remains of the Day (Ivory, 1995).

6/19 Without You I'm Nothing (Boskovich, 1990).

6/26 Juliet of the Spirits (Fellini, 1965).


Film/Video Project

Films, film series and programs at International House; full film descriptions: http://www.libertynet.org/~ihouse; film tickets (unless noted): $6, $5/members, students, seniors, $3/children under 12; foreign language films with subtitles (unless noted); info/tickets: 895-6542; repeat dates and time in italics.

6/15 Captioned Film Society; from new summer releases; 7 p.m.; info: 895-6542 (voice only, use PA Relay); in collaboration with Creative Access. Additional screenings: 6/16 and 7/14, 3 p.m.; 7/12, 7 p.m.

7/5 Ghost in the Shell (Mamorou, 1995, Japan, dubbed in English); 7:30 p.m. 7/6, 6 & 10 p.m.; 7/7, 8 p.m.; 7/8 & 7/9 at 7:30 & 9:15 p.m.

Bladerunner: The Director's Cut (Scott, 1982, USA); 9:30 p.m. 7/6, midnight.

7/6 Tron (Lisberger, 1982, USA); 8 p.m. 7/7, 6 p.m.

7/25 Guimba, The Tyrant/Guimba, Un Tyrane, Une Epoque (Sissoko, 1995, Mali/Burkina Faso/Germany); 7 p.m. 7/26 & 7/27, 7 & 9 p.m.; 7/28, 4, 6 & 8 p.m.

What's The Score
In collaboration with the Mellon/PSFS Jazz Festival.

6/14 Short Takes; includes Betty Boop cartoon The Old Man and the Mountain with music by Cab Calloway, and Pull My Daisy (Frank & Leslie, 1959, USA) with David Amram on the soundtrack and on camera; 7:30 p.m. 6/16, 6 p.m.

Bullitt (Yates, 1968, USA); score by Lalo Schifrin; 9:30 p.m. 6/15, 10 p.m.

6/16 Anatomy of a Murder (Preminger, 1959, USA); with Duke Ellington's first film score; 7:45 p.m. 6/19, 7 p.m.

6/20 Private Hell 36 (Siegel, 1954, USA); soundtrack by Lelith Stevens; 9 p.m. 6/23, 4 p.m.

Elevator to the Gallows (Malle, 1957, France); soundtrack by Miles Davis; 7 p.m. 6/22, 9:45 p.m.; 6/23, 6 p.m.

6/21 The Unknown (Browning, 1927); saxophonist, composer and arranger Phillip Johnston's Big Trouble performs music to this silent classic starring Lon Chaney and Joan Crawford; 8 p.m.; $10 in advance, $12 at the door.

6/22 A Touch of Evil (Welles, 1957, USA); score by Henry Mancini; 7:30 p.m. 6/23, 8 p.m.

Cinema Argentina

6/26 A Place in the World (Aristarain, 1992, Argentina); 7 p.m. 6/30, 8 p.m.; 7/1, 9:15 p.m.

Knocks at my Door (Saderman, 1993, Venezuela); 9:30 p.m. 6/27, 9 p.m.; 6/28 and 7/1, 7 p.m.; 6/29, 6 p.m.; 7/2, 9:15 p.m.

6/27 Cortazar (Bauer, 1994, Argentina); 7 p.m. 6/30, 4 p.m.

6/28 Tango Feroz (Pineyro, 1993, Argentina); 9:15 p.m.; 6/29, 10 p.m.; 6/30, 5:45 p.m.; 7/2, 7 p.m.

6/29 Killing Grandpa (D'Agiolillo, 1993, Argentina); special advance screening: one show only, 8 p.m.

From Australia: Three Films About Two Friends

7/10 Two Friends and A Girl's Own Story (Campion, 1986, Australia); 7 p.m. 7/11, 9 p.m.; 7/12, 9:30 p.m.; 7/13, 8 p.m.; 7/14, 6 p.m.; 7/15 & 7/16, 7 p.m.

Talk (Lambert, 1995, Australia) and Passionless Moments (Campion); 9 p.m.; 7/13, 10 p.m.; 7/15, 9 p.m.

7/11 Spider and Rose (Bennett, 1994, Australia) and Peel (Campion); 7 p.m. 7/13, 6 p.m.; 7/14, 8 p.m.; 7/16, 9 p.m.

PIFVA Events
Philadelphia Independent Film/Video Association; info/registration: 895-6594.

6/1 Independent Feature Filmmaking; with Dov Simens; co-sponsored by Drexel's film department; 9 a.m.-5 p.m.; Stein Auditorium, Nesbitt College of Design Building, Drexel; $249/members in advance, $289/non-members and at the door. Through June 2.

6/18 Good Sound Recording for Film and Video; with Kate Pourshriati; 6-9 p.m.; $45, $35/members, $25/students with ID; fees increase by $10 after 6/11.

6/26 Summer PIFVA Open Screens; works completed and in progress; 7 p.m. Screening also held 7/24.

7/8 Producing the Documentary: Parts 1 & 2; with Cara Mertes; Part 1: story, scripting and technical issues, 5:30-9:30 p.m.; Part 2: specific production problems; 7/9, 5:30-9:30 p.m.; registration limited to 10 producers; $45/workshop ($60/both workshops), members: $35 ($45/both), students with current ID: $25 ($35/both); fees increase by $10 after 6/28.


FITNESS/LEARNING

English Language Programs Evening Course Registration; classes meet 6-8:30 p.m.; Conversation; Mon. and Weds., July 22-Aug. 21; TOEFL Preparation; Tues. and Thurs., July 23-Aug. 22; Business Writing; Thurs., July 28-Aug. 22; $290/twice-a-week classes, $145/once-a-week class ($10 fee for late registrants); info: 898-8681.

Guided Walking Tours; Saturdays and Sundays; 2 p.m.; Morris Arboretum; admission and hours: see Exhibits.

Jazzercise; 5:30-6:30 p.m.; Mon., Tues., Thurs.; Philadelphia Child Guidance Ctr.; first class free; $3.50/class, $2.50/students; info: Carolyn Hamilton, 662-3293 (days), 446-1983 (evenings).

Quaker Worship Group; noon; Christian Ass'n Aud. Wednesdays.

Sahaja Yoga Meditation; 11 a.m.; Franklin Room, Houston Hall; info: 602-8680 or 259-8932. Sundays.

F/SAP
Faculty/Staff Assistance Program noon workshops; Houston Hall; info: 898-7910.

Surviving Divorce and Separation; call for details.

6/4 Caregivers. Every first Tuesday.

6/5 Sobriety Group. Every Wednesday.

6/11 Making Stepfamilies Work.


MEETINGS

6/20 Lesbian/Gay/Bisexual Staff & Faculty Association Meeting; noon; room info: 898-5044 or bobs@pobox.upenn.edu

Trustees Full Board Meeting; Faculty Club. Through 6/21.


MUSIC

6/9 Sumpang Mahal/Sworn Love; modern Filipino musical by the University of the Philippines Concert Chorus; 5 p.m.; Church of the Saviour, 38th & Chestnut; $25/sponsor, $15, discounts available for students, seniors and groups; info: 898-6455, 386-0613 or (609) 662-6410.


ON STAGE

5/30 Black Russian; Thomas Gibbons's new play about an African American communist and his son; 8 p.m.; Harold Prince Theatre, Annenberg Center; $16, $8/students and seniors; tickets: 898-6791. Repeated 5/31, 6/1, 6/5-8, 6/12-15, 8 p.m.; 6/2, 6/9, 6/16, 2 p.m.


SPECIAL EVENTS

6/2 Philadelphia Rose Show; annual indoor show features prize-winning cut roses, exhibitors and experts; visit the Rose Garden; 1-5 p.m.; Morris Arboretum; admission: see Exhibits.

6/6 Summer Fest; lunchtime parties at Houston Hall; 11:30 a.m.-2 p.m. Also held 6/13, 6/20, 6/27, 7/11, 7/18, 7/25, 8/1 and 8/8; sidewalk sales: 6/6 and 7/11.

Summertime Blues; party with music, performances, giveaways, tours, viewing of Martin Scorcese's Taxi Driver; 5:30-9:30 p.m.; ICA; admission includes free ICA membership; free/members; info/admission: 898-7108.

6/14 Moonlight and Roses; annual gala fundraiser for the Morris Arboretum with cocktails, dinner, dancing and music by the Scott Romig Orchestra; Morris Arboretum; information/tickets: 247-5777 (ext. 109).


TALKS

5/31 Pap Smears: Your Safety Net; Stephen Rubin, gynecologic oncology; Women's Health Lunchtime Discussion Series; 12:30 p.m.; Smith-Penniman Room, Houston Hall (Ob/Gyn).

6/3 Laying the Tracks for Intracellular Transport: Mechanisms Regulating Microtubule Assembly; Lynne Cassimeris, Lehigh; 2 p.m.; Physiology Conference Room, Richards Building (Pennsylvania Muscle Insti tute).

6/5 Preliminary Results of the ACCESS Demonstration Project; Howard Goldman, University of Maryland; 12-1:30 p.m.; LDI Boardroom. (LDI-UPMD Center for Mental Health Policy and Services Research).

6/6 Meeting the Challenge of the Health Care Environment: High Quality and Humane Behavioral Health Care for the Future; Gary Gottlieb, Friends Hospital; 12-1 p.m.; Auditorium, Clinical Research Building (Psychiatry; PCGC; PennMed).

6/7 DNA Damage Recognition by DNA-Dependent Protein Kinase; Steve Jackson, Wellcome/CRC Institute; 4 p.m.; Grossman Auditorium, Wistar (Wistar).

6/10 Lasers, Structural Changes and Muscle Contraction: Mechanochemistry and a Function for the Two Heads of Myosin; Julien Davis, Johns Hopkins; 2 p.m.; Physiology Conference Room, Richards Building (Muscle Institute).

6/12 Structural Basis of Immune Recognition; Ian Wilson, Scripps Research Institute; 4 p.m.; Grossman Auditorium, Wistar Institute (Wistar).

6/14 The Teen Years: A Mother's Guide to Her Daughter's Gynecologic Development; Todra Anderson and Deborah Driscoll, ob/gyn; Suzanne Bustraan, nurse practitioner; 12:30 p.m.; Smith-Penniman Room, Houston Hall (Ob/Gyn).

6/18 Take Charge of Your Menopause; Gita Singh, ob/gyn; Michelle Battistini, PennHealth for Women; 12:30 p.m.; Smith-Penniman Room, Houston Hall (Ob/Gyn).

Cyclins and Control of the Cell Cycle; Robert Weinberg, MIT; Khoury Memorial Lecture; 4 p.m.; Grossman Auditorium, Wistar (Wistar).

6/19 Mucosal Immunity to Infection and Possibly Beyond; Jerry McGhee, University of Alabama at Birmingham; 4 p.m.; Grossman Auditorium, Wistar (Wistar).

6/25 Maybe Baby: Preconception Planning; Rose Giardine, genetic counselor; Lisa Hanes, nurse midwife; Nancy Rose, ob/gyn; 12:30 p.m.; Smith-Penniman Room, Houston Hall (Ob/Gyn).

Institute on Aging Lecture; Mona Baumgarten, clinical epidemiology & biostatistics; 4-5 p.m.; Room 202, BRB1 (Institute on Aging).

6/27 The Wet Child: Problems in Elimination; Chris Kodman-Jones, CHOP/PCGC; Seth Schulman, CHOP; Carol Quinn, CHOP; 12-1 p.m.; Level 1 Multipurpose Room, Phila. Child Guidance Ctr. (Psychiatry; PCGC; PennMed).


Summer Programs at Penn--Playing, Practicing and Preparing

(At right: Roberta Miller Leads the way in a Penn Gymnastics Camp exercise.)

AFNA National Education and Research Fund: 200 11th and 12th graders attend classes to help them meet their schools' academic requirements; Richard Witherspoon; July 15-August 20.

Afro-American Studies Program Summer Institute for Prefreshmen: 34 prefreshmen; introduction to major intellectual and cultural themes and currents in the 19th and 20th Century African-American experience; Sheila Armstrong and Gale Ellison; July 21-27.

Center for Community Partnerships: Cory Bowman; June 26-August 4.

English Language Pedagogy and American Culture Program for Japanese Teachers of English: 19 professionals; Ross Bender; July 27-August 31.

Five-Day Home-Based Practicum: 10 professionals; Child Guidance Center; Marion Lindblad-Goldberg; June 16-21.

Fulbright Pre-Academic Program in English for Graduate Students: 20-40 Fulbright scholars; Gay Wash-burn; July 26-August 15.

High School Research Apprentice Program: 17 students ages 16-18; Britton Chance; July 3-August 11.

Institute for the Arts in Education: 200 secondary school teachers; integrating arts into academic curriculum; Shelly Dorfman; July 10-21.

International Teaching Assistant Fluency Training Program: 35 professionals; Mary Ann Julian; July 1-August 28.

July Practicum: 16 professionals; Child Guidance Center; Marion Lindblad-Goldberg; July 7-26.

June Practicum: 8 professionals; Child Guidance Center; Marion Lindblad-Goldberg; June 9-28.

Junior Tennis Program*: 10 weekly sessions for 250 students ages 7-17; Hal Mackin, 898-4741; June 10-August 16.

Lauder Institute Program in English and U.S. Cultural Perspectives: 7 graduate students; Tom Adams; May 8-August 1.

LEAD Program in Business: 40 students ages 16-17; introduction to business principles for minority students; Harold Haskins; June 30-July 28.

Minority High School Research Apprentice Program: 24 14-18 year-olds; NIH-funded program stimulates minority students to pursue biomedical research and the health professions careers; Gwen Tolbert; July 1-August 23.

NASA Sharp Plus Summer High School Research Apprenticeships: 23 10th and 11th graders; Janice Curington and Jacqueline Tanaka; June 16-August 10.

National Youth Sports Program: 250 Philadelphia-area students, ages 10-16, learn sports skills, take physicals and attend counseling sessions; Terry Horstmann; June 27-August 2.

Penn Field Hockey Camp: 80 players; Donna Mulhern and Val Cloud; June 23-27.

Penn Junior Fencing Camp: 20 14-17 year-olds; David Micahnik; August 4-11.

Penn-Lea Athletic Program: 25-30 Lea students ages 8-10; cultural, educational and sports activities; Tammi Watson; July 8-26.

Penn Literacy Network: 25-30 professionals; Bonnie Botel-Sheppard; July 5-21.

Penn-Merck Summer Institute: 48 & 60 professionals; Engineering, Graduate Education, Veterinary Medicine and Merck & Company help grade school teachers make science fun; Jane Horwitz; July 8-26.

Penn Summer Abroad: 250-300 students study in programs in the Czech Republic, England, France, Germany, India, Italy, Korea, Poland, and Spain; Elizabeth Sachs; Dates vary.

Penn Summer Academy in Communication Studies: 60 10th-12th graders; short-term non-credit education for high school students; David Fox; July 14-August 3.

Penn Summer Science Academy: 145 10th-12th graders; an intensive program taught by Penn scientists consisting of both guided and independent lab and field projects, math workshops, computer labs, seminars and site visits; David Reibstein; July 7-August 2.

Pennsylvania Public Policy Institute: 50-100 professionals; training in public deliberation and community policies; Harris Sokoloff; June 23-25.

Pennsylvania Women's Basketball Position Camp*: 35-50 children ages 12-18; players refine and enhance their skill in their specific position; Julie Soriero, 898-6089; June 21-23.

Philadelphia Alliance for Minority Participation in MSE Scholars Program: 10 undergraduates; Cora Ingrum; May 29-August 2.

Pre-Academic Training for Muskie and Freedom Act Grantees: 15-20 graduate students; orientation to life in the Academy and public administration; Felicia Porter; July 30-August 20.

Precollege Program: 140 11th and 12th graders take beginning-level courses and live in the dorms; David Fox; June 30-August 10.

Pre-Freshman Program: 122 Penn freshmen; preview of life at the University; Delores Hill; July 21-August 25.

Quaker Basketball Camp*: 100 8-18 year olds; Fran Dunphy, 898-6141; June 24-28.

Scott Paper Company Public Service Summer Internship Program: 18 undergraduates examine urban revitalization; Ira Harkavy and Amy Cohen; May 20-August 9.

Summer Institute for Demographic Research (SIDR): 10 undergraduates; program to improve the human resource base in demography and to reinforce the ethnic diversity of that resource base; Antonio McDaniel; July 1-August 10.

Summer Institute for International Business Students (SIIBS): 30-40 graduate students; Nora Lewis; June 24-August 2.

Summer Internships in Biological Sciences: 45 undergraduates; hands-on experience in a biomedical laboratory; Glen Gaulton; June 3-August 10.

Summer Medical Institute: 60 med students; Scott Moreau; June 17-July 27.

Summer Pre-Med Enrichment Program for Minority Undergraduates: 15 undergraduates from Historically Black Colleges and Universities; Beverly Williams; May 20-July 26.

Summer SeminarInstitute for the Arts in Education: 200 professionals; symposium for Philadelphia public school teachers to meet with teaching and performing artists in order to collaborate on planning for the year long Arts curriculum; Shelly Dorfman; July 8-July 19.

SUNFEST (Summer Undergraduate Fellowship in Sensor Technologies): 9 undergraduates; research with faculty and graduate students; Jan Van der Spiegel; May 28-August 9.

Trend International Executive English Program: 18-25 professionals; Nora Lewis; June 2-15.

U of P Summer Gymnastics Camp*: weekly sessions for children ages 5-12; Tom Kovic, 898-5316; June 26-July 27.

Upward Bound Program: 70 9th-11th graders; program to increase students' academic proficiency, promote self-esteem, and motivate students to plan their educational and career goals; Fred Whiten; July 1-August 3.

Veteran's Upward Bound: 50 adults; Department of Education-sponsored program to earn a GED or prepare for college; Fred Whiten; May 2-August 20.

* These programs geared for children may still accept applications. Call numbers listed for information.


Summer Magic '96: Museum Programs for Kids

Steve Abrams, a professional puppeteer for over 20 years, and his friends (at right) perform Aesop's Fables and tales of the Northwest Coast Indians. A member of the Puppeteers of America, Mr. Abrams holds a B.A. in communication and an M.A. in dance education from Temple, has been a guest artist at the Rhode Island School of Design's Elm Seed Puppet Theater and has done special commission work for Sun Oil Company and the Jenkintown Music School.

Barbara Siegel "Habiba" (below left), trained in ballet, modern dance and Middle Eastern dance, has studied with the Tunisian National Folklore Troupe and the School of Reda Troupe in Egypt. She has mastered many Northern African dance styles and has a dance studio in Philadelphia. In addition to performing, she has researched folk festivals in Egypt and Tunisia, lectured at Penn, and presented papers to the Mid-Atlantic Region Society for Ethnomusicology.

Program Schedule

Storytellers, musicians, and performers introduce different cultures to kids, ages 5-12. Workshops held Wednesdays and Thursdays at 10 a.m. at the University Museum. For more information call 898-4015. Advanced registration, especially for groups, is required. Schedule subject to change.

7/10 Egyptian folkdancing; Barbara "Habiba" Siegel.

7/11 Japanese Ribbon Dancing.

7/17 Indonesian Shadow Puppets; Jennifer White.

7/18 Culture of India; Prema Deshmukh.

7/24 Aesop's Fables; Steve Abrams, puppeteer.

7/25 Native American Storyteller.

7/31 Northwest Coast Indian Tales; Steve Abrams, puppeteer.

8/1 South American Tales; Alba.

8/7 Ancient Egyptian Myths and Tales; speaker TBA.

8/8 African Music; Mr. Godlove.



Summer Hours for University Services

Annenberg Center Box Office Closed June 16-September 2. Arthur Ross and Meyerson Galleries Open: Tuesday-Friday, 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; weekends, 12-5 p.m. Closed: June 10-21, July 4, August 26-September 5. Bookstore Open: May 30-June 29, Monday-Friday, 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. and Saturdays, 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; July 1-August 30, Monday-Friday, 8:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m. (July 1, 8:30 a.m.-6 p.m.); Closed: Saturdays and Sundays July 6-August 10. Cashier's Office Open: Monday-Friday, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Christian Association Open: Monday-Friday, May 28-August 30, 8:30 a.m.-6 p.m. Closed: Memorial Day. Faculty Club Open: Monday-Friday, 8 a.m.-6 p.m.; Cafeteria and Hourglass, 11:30 a.m.-2 p.m.; evenings and weekends for special events. Gimbel Gym Open: through August 2, Monday-Friday, noon-7:15 p.m. Closed: weekends, May 25-27, July 4, August 3-18. Hillel Open: Monday-Friday, 9 a.m.- 3:30 p.m. Houston Hall Open: Monday-Friday, 7:30 a.m.-7 p.m.; Saturdays, TBA (call 898-5552). Closed: Sundays, Memorial Day and July 4. Hutchinson Gym Open: through August 18, Monday-Friday, noon-7:15 p.m.; Saturdays, 10 a.m.-3 p.m.; Monday, July 3, noon-3 p.m. Closed: Sundays, May 25-27, July 4; August 19-September 8. Institute of Contemporary Art Open: through July 14, Wednesday, 10 a.m.-7 p.m. and Thursday-Sunday, 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Closed: July 15-Sept. 6. Levy Tennis Pavilion Open: June-August, Monday-Friday, 9 a.m.-9 p.m., Saturdays, 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Closed: Sundays. Morris Arboretum Open: Monday-Friday, 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; weekends, 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Newman Center Open: Monday-Thursday, 9 a.m-4:30 p.m.; Friday, 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Penn Women's Center Open: June, Monday-Friday, 9 a.m.-5 p.m.; July-August, Monday-Friday, 9 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Registrar's Office (Transcripts/Verifications/Certifications) Open: July-August, Monday, 10 a.m.-4:30 p.m.,Tuesday-Friday, 9 a.m.-4:30 p.m. No transcript requests will processed after 3:30 p.m. Residential Living Open: High Rise North, Harrison House (HRS) and Mayer Hall; Closed: all other dorms. Student Financial Services Open: July 1-August 30, Monday-Wednesday and Friday, 9 a.m.-4:15 p.m.; Thursdays 9 a.m.-3:15 p.m. Student Health Service Closed. Emergency care provided at HUP. Student Health Services physician on call: 662-2850. Transportation Open: Escort Van, Monday-Sunday, 6 p.m.-3 a.m.; PennBus, Monday-Friday, 4:50 p.m.-midnight; Closed: shopping shuttle, May-August. University Museum Open: Tuesday-Saturday, 10 a.m.-4:30 p.m.; Sundays, 1-5 p.m. Closed: Mondays and summer Sundays, Memorial Day through Labor Day. Van Pelt-Dietrich and Lippincott Libraries Open: through June 28 and July 1-August 9, Monday-Thursday, 8:30 a.m.-9 p.m.; Fridays, 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Saturday, 10 a.m.-6 p.m.; Memorial Day, 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Closed: July 4, Labor Day and Sundays. Rosengarten Reserve Open: through June 28 and July 1-August 9, Monday-Thursday, 8:30 a.m.-10 p.m.; Friday, 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m.-6 p.m.; Sunday, 1-9 p.m.; Memorial Day, 8:30 a.m.-9 p.m.; Closed: July 4 and Labor Day.


Almanac

3601 Locust Walk Philadelphia, PA 19104-6224
(215) 898-5274 or 5275 FAX 898-9137
E-Mail ALMANAC@POBOX.UPENN.EDU

URL: http://www.upenn.edu/almanac

Unless otherwise noted all events are open to the general public as well as to members of the University. For building locations, call 898-5000 between 9 a.m. and 5 p.m. Listing of a phone number normally means tickets, reservations or registration required.

This Summer calendar is a pullout for posting. Almanac carries an Update with additions, changes and cancellations if received by Monday noon prior to the week of publication. Members of the University may send notices for the Update or September at Penn calendar.


Almanac

Volume 42 Number 33
May 21/28, 1996


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