Session Classes End.
Session Classes Begin.
Session Classes End.
Evening Session Classes End.
Native American Festival; native food, crafts jewelry,
performances; 10 a.m.-2:30 p.m.; The Rotunda; register: www.nativenationsdanceco.homestead.com (The
Rotunda; Penn Alexander School).
Free with regular admission unless otherwise noted.
Wahoo Medicine Show and Phydeaux's Flying Flea Circus
Theatre; travel back to the late 19th century with
southern charm and storytelling; 1 p.m.
Wetlands; participate in hands-on activities in order
to learn about the new ecosystem at the Arboretum; for ages
6-10 with accompanying adults; 1 p.m.; $10, $8/members.
Through the Looking Glass; performed by Renaissance
Artist Puppet Company; ages 4 and up; 1 p.m.
Folk and World Music for Children; interactive show
introduces children to world and American Folk music
using guitar, dulcimer and percussion instruments; 1
Register/fee: (215) 898-4015.
Tales: A Puppet Performance by Tuckers' Tales Puppet
Theatre; 10:30 a.m.
Symposium; 8 a.m.-5 p.m.; Auditorium, BRB II/III;
register: www.uphs.upenn.edu/medicine/ID.htm; (Infectious
Held Hostage? Scholarly Versus Corporate Rights in the
Digital Age; 8:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m.; Annenberg School
for Communication; register: www.knowledgehostage.org (Annenberg
Public Policy Center; Rice University; Public Knowledge;
Center for Public Domain).
Violence: Finding New Directions for Responding to Intimate
Violence; 8 a.m.-5 p.m.; reception: 5 p.m.; Jon M.
Huntsman Hall; $240; register: (215) 898-5530 (School
of Social Work; Philadelphia Mayor's Domestic Violence
Task Force; Institute for Safe Families; Wharton; Philadelphia
Coalition on Domestic Violence). Through June 26.
Dementia: Clinical, Genetic, Biomaker and Pathological
Perspectives; Meyerson Hall; info./time: (215) 662-4708;
register by June 1 at www.uphs.upenn.edu/cndr/retreatform2.htm (Center
for Neurodegenerative Disease Research). Through July
Admission Donations and Hours
Ross Gallery, Fisher Fine Arts Library: free; Tues.-Fri.,
10 a.m.-5 p.m.; Sat.-Sun., noon-5 p.m.
Gallery, Faculty Club, Inn at Penn: free; Mon.-Fri.,
8 a.m.-5:30 p.m.
Charles Addams Fine Arts Gallery:
free; Mon.-Fri., 9 a.m.-5 p.m.
Klein Gallery, 3600 Market St.: free; Mon.-Sat.,
9 a.m.-5 p.m.
School of Education (GSE), Student Lounge:
free; Mon.-Fri., 9 a.m.-5 p.m.
of Contemporary Art (ICA): $3, $2/artists,
seniors, and students over 12, free/members, children
12 and under, w/PennCard and on Sun. 11 a.m.-1 p.m.;
Wed.-Fri., noon-8 p.m.; Sat.-Sun., 11 a.m.-5 p.m.
Arboretum: $8, $6/seniors & students, $3/children
3-12, free w/ PennCard, children under 3; Mon.-Sun.,
10 a.m.-4 p.m.
Foundation, 4017 Walnut St.: free; Wed.-Sat.,
11 a.m.-6 p.m.
Museum: $8, $5/seniors, children 6-17, full-time
students w/ID, free/members, w/PennCard, children under
6; Tues.-Sat., 10 a.m.-4:30 p.m.
Visiting Japanese Printmaker: Yoshi Tamekane; Charles
Addams Gallery; reception: June
11, 5 p.m. Through June 25.
Railway: Great American Lighthouses; a miniature
world train set that features historic buildings created
logs and branches; Morris Arboretum. Through October
Favorites: Butterflies Worth Watching; photographs
by Jane Ruffin; Lower Gallery, Morris Arboretum. Through
Space: Paintings by Scott Kahn; oil paintings that
infuse everyday surroundings with surrealistic overtones
stemming from dreams and memory; Arthur Ross Gallery. Through
Terror: A Collaboration Between
a Palestinian and an Israeli Artist; seven composite
photographs addressing the Palestinian-Israeli conflict;
Slought Foundation. Through June 12.
Show Support: A Benefit Exhibition
to Support Slought Foundation; work by William Anastasi,
Bill Barrette, Michael Gitlin, Quentin Morris, Osvaldo
Romberg, Marjorie Welish and Michael Zansky. Through
A Show of Roses: Watercolors
for the Morris Arboretum; paintings by Marcy Abhau;
Morris Arboretum. Through June 27.
Master Drawings (1800-1914)
from the Ashmolean Museum, Oxford; drawings and watercolors
by 40 European masters; Arthur Ross Gallery. Through
Arts and Community V: Neighborhood
Bike Works; "bike art" created by local
artists, students and others with used bike parts; Esther
Klein Gallery; reception: June 5, 5 p.m. Through
The Big Nothing; a major
group exhibition exploring themes of nothing and nothingness
in contemporary art; ICA. Through August 1. See Films.
Yun-Fei Ji: The East Wind;
a contemporary look at historic Chinese events using traditional
techniques and styles of Chinese painting; ICA. Through
Judy Pfaff; spiky vortex
installation environments crafted from paint, plastic,
glass, metal, wood, found objects, fabric, resin, steel
and anything available; ICA. Through August 1.
Penn Design Printmakers: Selected
Works; Burrison Gallery. Through August 28.
Artists in the Garden;
original works by the Philadelphia Society of Botanical
Illustrators; Morris Arboretum. Through September 9.
Magnificent Objects; 30
select objects from the book Magnificent Objects, which
contains choice selections from the collection of the Museum;
Penn Museum. Through September 12.
Treasures from the Royal Tombs
of Ur; ancient Sumerian artifacts from the site of
Ur in Mesopotamia; Dietrich Gallery, Penn Museum. Through
September. See Special Events.
A Wonderful Life: A
Daughter's Tribute to a Family of Educators; Joan
Myerson Shrager's digital art; Student Lounge, GSE. Ongoing.
Ongoing at the Penn Museum
Worlds Intertwined: Etruscans,
Greeks and Romans; Canaan & Ancient Israel; Living
in Balance: The Universe of the Hopi, Zuni, Navajo and
Apache; Mesoamerica; The Egyptian Mummy: Secrets & Science;
Raven's Journey: The World of Alaska's Native People;
Buddhism: History & Diversity of a Great Tradition;
Africa: The Cradle of Humankind; Polynesia: 'ahu'ula
+ lei niho palaoa.
continuous showings 10 a.m.-6 p.m.; Auditorium, ICA. Also
Screenings with English subtitles. Tickets: $6, $5/members,
students, seniors unless otherwise noted. Info.: (215)
of a Summer; French; 7 p.m.
French; 7 p.m.; preceded by Les Maitres Focus (The Mad
French; noon; preceded by In the Land of the Black Magi.
The Human Pyramid; French;
Killing; 8 p.m.
Strangelove; 8 p.m.
Space Odyssey; 8 p.m.
6/19 A Clockwork
Orange; 7 p.m.; followed by The Shining.
Lyndon; 1 p.m.
Full Metal Jacket; 7 p.m.
6/25 A Cab
for Three; 8 p.m.
of the House; Bengali; 7 p.m.
Braveheart Will Take the Bride; Hindi; 7 p.m.
Have Found It; Tamil; 7 p.m.
Hindi; 7 p.m.
Speaking Hands: Zakir Hussain and the Art of the Indian
Drum; Hindi; 1 p.m.
Anything Can Happen; 7
pas au Grisibi; French; 8 p.m.; followed by The
White Dog Café's 27th Annual Bastille Day Block Party;
tickets: film/general admission; film and party $9, $8/members,
students and seniors.
Exterminating Angel; Spanish; 8 p.m.
Short Films About Nothing; 8 p.m. See Exhibits.
7/30 A Lucky
Day; 8 p.m.
Jazzercise; 5:30-6:30 p.m.;
Tuesdays & Thursdays; Newman Center; first class free;
$7/class, $5/students; contact Carolyn Hamilton: (215)
662-3293 (days) or (610) 446-1983 (evenings).
of Medicine Blood Drive; 10 a.m.-3:30 p.m.; Dunlop
Lobby, Stemmler Hall; register: http://givesblood.org/.
6/17 Faculty & Staff
Blood Drive; 10 a.m.-3:30 p.m.; Dietrich Reading
Room, Van Pelt Library; register: http://givesblood.org/.
Musical Workshop; 10:30 a.m.; Penn Museum; register/fee:
practice U.S. English and learn U.S. culture; 3 p.m. Also
every Tuesday throughout the summer.
Circle; women of faith gather for ritual, study and
sharing; noon. Also every Thursday throughout the
ELP Online Courses
Courses through week of August 20; $600 per
course. Register at www.upenn.edu/elponline or
(215) 898-8681 by June 30.
for Professional Purposes; Writing that Works; Grammar
for Writers; The TOEFL Essay; The University Application
Essay; Writing the GMAT/GRE Analytical Essay.
ELP Evening Courses
Courses through week of August 15; $290 per
course with $15 registration fee unless otherwise noted.
Intermediate and advanced level.
Listening and Speaking with
Learning and Education
Open to faculty and staff. Register: www.hr.upenn.edu/learning/.
Perspective; gain insight into the complexities of
running a large and diverse enterprise such as Penn;
9 a.m.-4:30 p.m.; Bodek Lounge, Houston Hall; $50. Through
Bag Matinee--Give'em the Pickle!; a fun, motivating
look at taking care of the customer; noon-1 p.m.
Focus Brown Bag--Crafting Your Career at Penn: IT;
learn about job opportunities and what experiences and
training are necessary for success in the IT career path;
Info./register: (215) 247-5777 ext. 125.
Gardening: Easy Perennials, Biennials, and Roses;
class on mastering an informal gardening style that uses
easily cultivated plants; 7-9 p.m.; $54, $48/members. Continues
June 5, 10 a.m.
Proven Winners for the Sunny Garden; learn a palette
of perennials and the conditions they need to thrive;
10 a.m.-noon; $48, $43/members. Continues June 10.
Decorative Swag with Artificial
and Preserved Flowers; 1-3 p.m. or 6:45-8:45 p.m.;
Drawing; bring a sketchbook, tracing paper, a kneaded
eraser; and pencils with hard and soft leads; 10 a.m.-2
p.m.; $165, $149/members. Continues June 12, 19 & 26.
Plant Pests; 10 a.m.-noon; $48, $43/members. Continues
June 15, noon.
the Arboretum's Rose Garden in a Whole New Light;
learn about its history and design; 6:30 p.m.; $24, $22/members; rain
date: June 16.
Gardening in Drought; design a garden that will hold
up and look beautiful even in a drought; 10 a.m.-noon;
with Trees; focus on using trees as the essential
component for landscape design; 7 p.m.; $48, $43/members. Continues
June 19, 10 a.m.
Yoga in the Gardens; 7-8:30
p.m.; $60, $56/members. Continues June 24, July 1 &
a Garden Railway as a Focal Point in Your Garden;
10 a.m.; $24, $22/members.
Plants for Your Home Garden Tour; learn to showcase
plants that are easy to grow and offer attractive features
in multiple seasons; 1 p.m.; free w/ paid admission. Also
July 10, 17, 24 & 31.
Enthusiast's Night; learn the history of trains and
garden railways; 6 p.m.; free w/ paid admission.
PennFit: Department of Education
Free to Penn students, faculty & staff. Info./register: firstname.lastname@example.org.
Composition Measurements; 9-10 a.m.; rm. G-16; pre-registration
required. Also 9-10 a.m.: July 1 & August 5; noon-1
p.m.: June 16, July 14, August 18; 3-4 p.m.: June 28,
July 26 & August 30.
to Free Weights; noon-1 p.m.; rm. 302.
Pressure Measurements; noon-1 p.m.; rm. G-16; pre-registration
required. Also June 22, July 6, 20 & August
Tips for Vacationers; noon-1 p.m.; rm. G-16.
Training: Training for a Purpose; noon-1 p.m.; rm.
You Wanted to Know About Exercise But Were Afraid to
Ask; noon-1 p.m.; rm. G-16.
Technology Training Services
Classes at ISC labs, 3650 Chestnut St., 9 a.m.-4:30
p.m. Courses open to faculty, staff and students. Register
XP Intro.; $190. Also August 4.
Fundamentals; 2-day session; $494.
Excel 2000 Intro.; $190. Also August
MX 2004 Intro.; 2-day session; $570. Also July
2000 Intermediate; $190. Also July 23.
to Fireworks; 2-day session; $570.
Acrobat 5.0 Advanced; $190.
2000 Intermediate; $190. Also July 9.
Excel XP Intermediate;
$190. Also July 8.
XP Intermediate; $190.
XP/2000 Advanced; 2-day session; $448. Also August
Objects Intro.; $350. Also August 19.
MX Advanced; 2-day session; $570.
2000 Intermediate; $190. Also August 11.
Advanced Authoring; $247.
2000 Advanced; $190. Also August 30.
MX Intro.; 2-day session; $570.
2000 Advanced; $190.
XP Intro.; $190.
XP Intermediate; $190.
2000 Intermediate; $190.
2000 Intro.; $190.
2000/XP Intro.; 2-day session; $357.
Project 2002 Intro.; 2-day session; $448.
XP Intro.; $179.
7.0 Web Graphics; 2-day session; $494.
XP New Features; $190.
Acrobat 5.0 Intro.; $190.
XP Intro.; $224.
XP Intermediate; $190.
Stated Meeting; time TBA; Houston Hall; info.:
Hell Benefit Concert; German organ virtuoso Felix
Hell plays Penn's
Curtis Organ; 7:30 p.m.; $15; Irvine
Sekere Ensemble; 10:30 a.m.; Penn Museum; register/fee:
Concerts at 6:30 p.m. Free w/ paid admission.
Spanish/classical mixed ensemble of winds, strings, and
of Silk String Quartet; chamber music, light opera,
ragtime and arrangements of Italian, Irish and Chinese
Zahm; Celtic, Maritime and traditional American music.
Bonds & the Blueskeepers; local blues band.
Humphries and Sandy Opatow; acclaimed duo sings anthem
of peace and justice.
Bloom Consort; vocal music of the 14th, 15th, 16th
and 17th centuries.
Guitar with Allen Krantz.
Chester Mass Choir, Freedom Choir of Philadelphia, and
Tamika Patton; inspirational concert with three gospel
performances; 8 p.m.; Zellerbach Theatre, Annenberg Center;
tickets: $31, $25, $21, $16; pre-show buffet dinner/lecture:
6 p.m., $10, reserve for pre-show by June 7 (Philadelphia
Music Project; Diversity Fund).
4017 Walnut St. Info.: www.slought.org/.
experimental drums and guitar duo; 8 p.m.; $12.
Quintet & Dijkstra/Hollenback Duo; winds and
percussion ensemble; 8 p.m.; $15.
for 4 Hands: Unplayable Music; experimental computer
pianist; 8 p.m.; $10.
Stanko Quartet; jazz ensemble; 8 p.m.; $15.
Greene Quartet; Jewish/Semitic music with improvised
jazz; 8 p.m.; $12.
Momin's Trio Tarana; fusion of Japanese, Afghani,
and North Indian ethnic music; 8 p.m.; $12.
and Stones; jazz and fusion improvisation music;
8 p.m.; $12.
Events 5-7 p.m. in 36th Street Plaza between Sansom
Jazz Ensemble. Also July 1 & August 5.
Tropical; Brazilian rhythms.
Latin music. Also July 22 & August 26.
Breslin Jazz Band. Also July 8 & August 19.
R&B sounds. Also August 12.
Shift Jazz Band.
Events at 10:30 a.m. Register/fee: (215) 898-4015.
One Dance, Drum, and Drama Theatre.
Chinese Dances by Yu Yang.
8/11 A Roman
Comedy--The Brothers Menaechmus; performed by the
Vagabond Acting Troup.
African Dance and Drum Ensemble.
Info./tickets: (215) 898-3900.
to Dance: Regional Dance America Northeast's Festival
2004; 7:30 p.m.; Zellerbach Theatre, Annenberg Center;
$25. Also June 4, 7:30 p.m. & June 5, 7
Guns, Public Health–David Hemenway; 10:30 a.m.;
Auditorium, Logan Hall (FICAP).
Man's Army: A Soldier's Story from the Front Lines of
the War on Terrorism--Andrew McDonald Exum; 7 p.m.
Mind and Meaning--Eve Wood; 1 p.m.
Register/fee: (215) 898-4015.
Book of Troth; a tale of myth and mystery from the
time of Ramses II by storyteller Tom Lee; 10:30 a.m.
Postal Service's First-Day-of Issue Ceremony for the
2004 Olympic Games Stamp; 10:30 a.m.; Penn Museum;
info.: (215) 898-4015.
Games Commemorative Postage Stamp
Penn Museum will host the U.S. Postal Service’s
first-day-of-issue ceremony for the 2004 Olympic
Games Athens, Greece commemorative postage stamp
(at right) on June 9, 10:30 a.m. The ancient
Greek vase, Attic Black Figure Lekythos,
ca. 550 B.C. (shown above) from the Penn Museum’s
collection provided the specific inspiration
for the stamp. Two racing runners are depicted
on the vase. They are likely to be competing
in either the stadion event, which was a sprint
600 feet long, or the diaulos, which was twice
that length. The runners are flanked by either
judges or spectators. Dimensions: height, 29.2
cm; diameter, 17 cm.
© 2004 USPS
used with permission.
All rights reserved.
6/11 Moonlight & Roses
Gala; dinner and dancing in the Rose Garden; 6 p.m.-midnight;
Rose Garden, Morris Arboretum; reservations: (215) 247-5777
and dancing at the Morris Arboretum’s Rose
Garden as it hosts the Moonlight & Roses
Gala on June 11. The Rose Garden, created in 1888,
is one of the oldest features of the estate with
four quadrants with boxed-edged walks in-between.
The summer house and Italianate balustrades were
added 20 years later.
Faculty and Staff Appreciation Picnic; lunch, and
entertainment by Friends with Penn's own Glenn Bryan;
11:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m.; College Green (Human Resources;
Office of the President).
Lure of Ur; celebration of Treasures from the
Royal Tombs of Ur; fundraiser includes musical entertainment,
cocktails and buffet, and a live auction; 5:30 p.m.;
Penn Museum; tickets: $300, $250, $175, $170, $120, $45;
request invitation at (215) 898-9202. See Exhibits.
Cabaret; an evening in the spirit of Cabaret Voltaire
with a touch of "The Sonny and Cher Show";
7 p.m.; ICA Terrace.
Street Summer Series
Events from noon-3
p.m. unless otherwise noted in the front plaza
of The Rotunda, 4014 Walnut St. Info.: (215)
573-3234. Sponsored by The Foundation Community
Arts Initiative, University City District and
Nations Dance Theatre: POWWOW; performance
by Philadelphia's only indigenous dance company;
noon-10 p.m.; grand entry at 7 p.m.
Uprising #18; puppet performances.
It Philly: A Skillshare Collective; craft
and workshops on gardening.
Carnivaluation; improvised hand drumming
and dancing by various locals.
Q Puppet Theatre; monster and alien puppetmaking
workshops; vendors of comic books and sci-fi,
Women's Arts Festival 2004; performances,
vendors, filmakers; noon-10 p.m.
7/24 A Cheap Art Bazaar from the Dead Artists Guild; handmade postcards, prints, paintings, drawings; noon-3 p.m.; The Rotunda Plaza (Penn; Foundation Community Arts Initiative; UCD).
Lute IB and the Thurobred-kidz, etc al;
acoustical European Renaissance music, and bucket
drumming/rapping from local children.
Music and Dance Workshop; belly dancing and
other folk dances, plus world music.
Lacan is Burning; performance and public discussion
about a 1973 television interview of French psychoanalyst
Jacques Lacan; 6:30 p.m.; Slought Foundation.
You", Not "To You": Ethical Concerns Regarding
the Use of Surgically Implantable Long-term Antipsychotic
Delivery Systems; Steven Siegel, psychiatry; noon;
ste. 320, 3401 Market St. (Center for Bioethics).
A Conversation about The Big
Nothing; Aryeh Botwnick, Temple University; 6:30
p.m.; ICA Auditorium (Kelly Writers House). See Exhibits.
Lessons Learned from Attenuated
SIV Vaccines; R. Paul Johnson, Harvard Medical School;
1 p.m.; Class of "62 Auditorium, John Morgan Bldg. (Center
for AIDS Research).
and Haemophilus at the Epithelial Surface; Adam Ratner,
microbiology; noon; rm. 209, Johnson Pavilion (Microbiology).
Approaches to Managing Behavioral Symptoms in Persons
with Dementia; Cornelia Beck, University of Arkansas;
1:30 p.m.; BRB II/III (Institute on Aging).
Synthesis in Bacteria; Otto Geiger, National University
of Mexico; noon; rm. 209, Johnson Pavilion (Microbiology).
Ching Jer Chern Award Presentation
and Lecture; 3 p.m.; Grossman Auditorium, Wistar
Programs @ Penn
again, Penn's campus will welcome hundreds of summer
program participants as annual Summer Programs
get underway. Visitors of all ages will participate in academic
as well as athletic programs, which are listed below.
*Programs with a phone number listed may still accept
applications. Call for information.
*Al Bagnoli's All-Star
Football Camp: 200 boys entering grades 9-12 improve
basic skills and learn both offensive and defensive techniques;
Al Bagnoli, (215) 573-9229; July 25-28.
*All Star Lacrosse Camp: 100
boys entering 9-12 grades will learn individual
skills and position development along with team competition
and sportsmanship; Bryan Voelker, (717) 235-0512; July
*Field Hockey Camp: 80
children in grades 9-12 will improve field hockey game
skills and strategy; Val Cloud, (215) 898-6308; August
*Junior Fencing Camp: 200
14-17 year-old fencers with at least one year of competitive
fencing experience; David Micahnik, (215) 898-6116; July
18-24, July 25-31 and August 1-7.
*Junior Quaker Soccer
Camp: instruction and competition for children ages
7-14; Christopher Kouns, (215) 573-6178; June 14-18 and July
*Levy Tennis Pavilion
Junior Camp: 500 students ages 6-16 participate in
tennis instruction and tournaments; Hal Mackin, (215)
898-4741; 9-one week sessions, June 7-August 6.
*Nike Rowing Camp: sessions
for teenagers ages 14-18 that includes water instruction,
videotaping and ergometer training sessions; Bruce Konopka,
(215) 573-7071; June 26-29 and July 10-July 13.
*Penn Elite Lacrosse
Camp: 150 girls in grades 10-12, intense sessions
with much coaching; Karin Brower, (215) 898-8278; July
*PennKids: a weekly
recreational camp for 75 children in grades 1-6 that embodies
the principles of play, sport, culture and diversity; Kris
Wilson, (215) 898-6100; June 21-July 30.
*Penn Tennis Camps: Michael
Dowd, (215) 898-6958.
Junior Tennis Camp: ages
6-16 learn about different aspects of the game while having
fun; August 9-13, 16-30 & 23-27.
High School Training Camp: prepares
junior high and high school kids for school tennis; August
Adult Clinics: sessions
catered to the level of the group and will review the basics
of the stroke through shot selection; Beginners: August
10, 17 & 24; Advanced Beginner: August
11, 18 & 25.
*Penn Volleyball Camps: Orlin
Jespersen, (215) 898-4843.
General Skills Camp: improve
the fundamental skills as well as overall technical and
strategic knowledge of the game, for ages 10-18; August
High Potential Camp: designed
to push experienced players to the next level, for ages
15-18; August 12-15.
Camps: Roger Reina, (215) 898-5217
Pennsylvania Elite Camp:
technique sessions and leadership development for 40 high
school students; June 16-20.
Technique Mini-Camp: 50
children, for all levels and ages; July 20-21.
*Summer Gymnastics Camp: weekly
sessions for 20 children ages 5-12 include gymnastics instruction
and other activities; Tom Kovic, (215) 898-5316; June
*Quaker Basketball Camp: instruction
and competition for 200 boys and girls ages 7-18; Harris
Adler, (215) 898-0423; June 21-July 2.
*Quaker Swim Camp: 80
children ages 9-16 will learn proper swimming techniques
and current skills from collegiate-level staff; Cathy Holland,
(215) 898-6138; June 21-25.
AFNA National Education and
Research Fund: 350 Philadelphia students of grades
10-12 receive academic tutoring and college prep assistance;
Earl Vinson; July 12-August 3.
Al-Bustan Camp*: 25 children
ages 6-11 will develop Arabic language skills and appreciate
Arabic culture at the Morris Arboretum; Hazami Sayed; July
Anthropologists in the Making*: 65
children ages 8-15 will be immersed in a different world
culture each week at the Museum; Bonnie Wright; June
IKAED Youth Program in ESL: English
training and associated field trips for 30 Korean students
in grades 9-12; English Language Programs department; Thomas
Adams; July 25-August 21.
Leadership Education and Development
(LEAD) Program: introduction to business principles
for 30 high school seniors; Christopher Maxwell; July
Leadership in the Business
World: classes, trips and activities
for 60 high school seniors to learn about leadership
in a business organization; Helene Elting; July 1-July
Optical Mapping of Cognitive
Brain Activity: 6-8 students ages 14-18 participate
in hands-on research on brain's responses to problem-solving
tasks; Britton Chance; June 21-August 31.
Pathways to Engineering for
Latinos: 26 students in grades 11-12 are introduced
to engineering; Jorge Santiago-Avilés; July 5-30.
Penn Summer Arts Studio: intensive
non-credit program for 50 11-12 graders consisting of studios
and related activities; Rosalie Guzafsy; June 26-July
Penn Summer Science Academy:
Biomedical Research: 40 11-12 graders are taught
by Penn scientists consisting of lab and field projects,
math workshops, computer labs, seminars and site visits;
Rosalie Guzafsy; June 26-July 24.
Penn Summer Science Academy--Physics: 32
11-12 graders are taught by Penn scientists consisting
of lab and field projects, math workshops, computer labs,
seminars and site visits; Rosalie Guzafsy; June 26-July
Pre-college Program: 280
students in 11-12 grades from nine Philadelphia high schools
take beginning-level courses and live in dorms; Rosalie
Guzafsy; June 26-August 8.
Talent Search Program Summer
Academic Institute: 50 13-14 year-olds from the Overbrook
Cluster participate in academic and enrichment activities;
Kenneth Perry; June 21-July 16.
Upward Bound: 45 students
in grades 10-12 participate in a pre-college program with
a strong academic focus; Judy Green; June 20-July 30.
Center for Africana Studies Summer
Institute: 50-60 incoming freshmen are introduced
to major intellectual and cultural themes and currents
in 19th and 20th Century African-American experience;
Tukufu Zuberi; July 24-31.
McNair Summer Research Institute: 7
Penn undergrads will conduct graduate-level research projects
with Penn faculty mentors; Malcolm Bonner; May 16-June
Kyoritsu Summer Enrichment Program: 26
young women from the Kyoritsu University study American
culture and learn English; Cheng Davis; August 1-August
NROTC Student Orientation: for
incoming freshman and some upperclassmen; Col. Bruce Hulick; August
NSF/AMP (Greater Phila. Region
Louis Stokes Alliance for Minority Participation) Undergraduate Research: 10
undergrads work on "cutting-edge' research in various
disciplines; Cora Ingrum; May 24-July 30.
Penn Program for Public Service
(PPPS) Summer Internship: immerses 18 undergrads
in real-world problem solving in the West Philly-Penn
community; Mei Elansary; May 26-August 13.
PENNCap Pre-Freshman Program: 110
freshman preview intellectual & social life at the
University; Pamela Edwards; July 31-August 28.
Summer Institute for Demographic
Research: introduction to population studies for
10 undergrads to improve the human resource base in demography
and to reinforce the ethnic diversity of that resource
base; Tukufu Zuberi; June 28-August 6.
Summer Undergraduate Internship
Program in the Biomedical Sciences: 30 sophomores
and juniors work under the supervision of a faculty mentor,
attend research seminars; Susan Ross; May 10-August
Summer Pre-Med Enrichment Program: prepares
13 under-represented minority students for careers in academic
medicine or other positions of leadership in medicine;
Jerry Johnson; May 17-July 23.
Summer Undergraduate Fellowship
in Sensor Technologies (SUNFEST): research
opportunities in general area of sensor technologies
for 11 sophomores and juniors in science and engineering;
Jan Van der Spiegel; May 24-July 31.
Vagelos Scholars: 40 biochemistry
majors will work in molecular biology/biotechnology labs
on campus; Ponzy Lu; June 4-August 14.
City Planning Summer Institute: non-credit
courses for 50 students of Urban Design, Economics, Statistics
and City & Regional Planning; Eugenie Birch; August
English for Architects: ESL
training for 15 students in architecture at the School
of Design; Lisa Minetti; July 26-August 19.
English for Legal Studies: ESL
training for 15 LLM students at Penn Law; Thomas Adams; July
Fulbright Program in English
for Graduate Studies: prepares 33 Fulbright Fellows
for academic life at the graduate level in U.S. universities;
Susan Caesar; August 1-21.
Landscape Architecture Summer
Institute: introduces 20-35 incoming School of Design
students to the fundamental elements of landscape architecture;
Diane Pringle; August 9-September 3.
Summer Institute for International
Business Students (SIIBS): prepares 13 speakers of
English as a second language for the demands of graduate
business school; William Dantona; July 6-August 13.
Summer Preparatory Program
in Architecture: 40 non-credit courses for incoming
Master of Architecture students; Mary O'Toole; June
Conversation and Culture: language
study and sociocultural experiences for 13-75 nonnative
speakers of English; Sheila Mayne; July 6-30 and August
Entrepreneurship in Education
Summer Institute: will provide 50 k-12 educators
with information and skills to pursue their entrepreneurial
ideas; Nancy Brokaw; June 23-25.
International Business Communication
Program (IBCP): business English and U.S. culture
for 5 working professionals; James Reidel; July 6-30.
Introduction to Preclinical
Dentistry: 10-20 adults over the age of 18 will be
exposed to the skills necessary for procedures used in
dentistry; Judith Buchanan; July 25-31 & August
Nova Academy Program in English
and U.S. Culture: 30 adults from Nova Language Academy
in Japan learn English and acquire sociocultural experiences;
Jack Sullivan; July 31-August 13.
SAS Training Program for International
Teaching Assistants (ITA): prepares 30 prospective
TAs for teaching assignments by increasing their ability
to become more intelligible speakers of English; Barbara
Willenborg; June 28-August 27.
U.S. State Department Summer
Institute for Language Educators from South Africa: 28
adults; Heather Williams; June 19-July 31.
Veteran's Upward Bound: assists
45 veterans from the Philadelphia region to obtain
a post-secondary education; Diane Sandefur; May 3-August
for University Services and Facilities
Payable: Open: Monday-Friday, 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Closed:
Annenberg Center Box Office: Open:
Monday-Friday, 10 a.m.-6 p.m. through September 3; Closed:
July 5 and on weekends.
Cashier's Office: Open:
Monday, Wednesday, Thursday & Friday, 9 a.m.-4:30 p.m.;
Tuesday, 10 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Closed: July 5.
Christian Association: Open:
Monday-Friday, 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; Info.: (215) 746-6350.
Community Housing: Open:
Monday-Friday, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Walk-In hours: 10 a.m.-noon.
Info.: (215) 898-7422 or www.business-services.upenn.edu/communityhousing/.
Computer Connection: Open
June 1-July 30: Monday-Friday, 8:30 a.m.-6:30 p.m.; Saturday
and Sunday, noon-5 p.m.; Closed: June 26-27 for inventory,
and July 4-5. Regular hours resume July 31. Info: www.upenn.edu/computerstore/.
Class of 1923 Ice Rink: Closed
for the summer.
Faculty Club: Open: Monday-Friday,
8 a.m.-6 p.m.; Buffet lunch: 11:30 a.m.-2 p.m.
Hillel: Open: Monday-Friday,
9 a.m.-5 p.m. Closed: July 5. Info.: (215) 898-7391 or http://dolphin.upenn.edu/~hillel/.
Housing & Conferences Services: Open
all summer: Hamilton House, Sansom Place East and Sansom
Place West. The Quadrangle will open June 21. All other
residences closed. Info.: (215) 898-3547.
Houston Hall: Open: Monday-Friday,
7 a.m.-8 p.m. On occasion, building will be open to accommodate
events running past 8 p.m. and on the weekends. Closed
May 31 and July 5. Houston Market: Monday-Friday, 11 a.m.-3
p.m. Info.: (215) 898-4636.
Hutchinson Gym & Ringe
Squash Courts: Open: Monday-Friday, 7 a.m.-8 p.m.;
Saturday and Sunday, noon-6 p.m. Info.: www.upenn.edu/recreation/.
Hutchinson Pool: Open:
Monday-Friday, 7-9 a.m., 11 a.m.-1 p.m., 4-6 p.m.; Saturday
and Sunday, noon-4 p.m. Info.: www.upenn.edu/recreation/.
Institute of Contemporary Art: Open:
Wednesday-Friday, noon-8 p.m.; Saturday-Sunday, 11 a.m.-5
p.m.; Closed: August 1-September 8.
Kelly Writers House: No
summer classes. Open Monday-Friday, 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Info.:
(215) 573-9748 or email@example.com. Closed:
Levy Tennis Pavilion: Open:
Monday-Friday, 9 a.m.-9 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Closed:
Saturdays and Sundays, July-August. Times subject to change.
Info.: (215) 898-4741.
L.U.C.Y. (Loop through University
City): Runs: Monday-Friday, 6:10 a.m.-7 p.m. No service:
weekends and July 5. Info.: (215) 580-7800.
Morris Arboretum: Open:
Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday, 10 a.m.-4 p.m.;
Thursday, 10 a.m.-8 p.m.; Saturday and Sunday, 10 a.m.-5
Newman Center: Open: Monday-Thursday,
9 a.m.-4 p.m. Closed: Fridays, May 31, July 5 & September
6. Center open for noontime mass Monday-Friday. Info.: www.newman.upenn.edu.
Penn Bookstore: Open: May
1-August 2, Monday-Friday, 9 a.m.-9:30 p.m.; Saturday,
10 a.m.-9:30 p.m.; Sunday, 11 a.m.-6 p.m.; July 4, 10 a.m.-4
p.m. Resumes regular hours on August 3.
PennCard Center: Open:
Monday-Friday, 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Closed: July 5.
Pottruck Center: Open:
Monday-Friday, 6 a.m.-10 p.m.; Saturday and Sunday, 10
a.m.-8 p.m. Info. www.upenn.edu/recreation/.
Sheerr Pool: Open: Monday-Friday,
6-9 a.m., 11 a.m.-1 p.m., 4-7 p.m.; Saturday and Sunday,
noon-6 p.m. Info.: www.upenn.edu/recreation/.
Student Financial Services: Open:
Monday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday, 9 a.m.-4:45 p.m.;
Tuesdays, 10 a.m.-4:45 p.m. Info.: www.sfs.upenn.edu.
Student Health Service: Open:
July 1-September 1: Monday-Friday, 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; Saturday,
9 a.m.-11:30 a.m.; Closed: Sunday & July 4. Normal
hours resume September 2. Info.: www.upenn.edu/shs/.
Transportation: Runs: Escort
Van, Monday-Sunday, 6 p.m.-3 a.m.; PennBus West, Monday-Friday,
4:50 p.m.-midnight (express 4:50 p.m., regular runs 5:15
p.m.-midnight, every half hours after 6 p.m.); PennBus
East, Monday-Friday, 5 p.m.-midnight, every 20 minutes
after 5:40 p.m.; No Penn Bus service July 5 before 6
Penn Museum: Open: Tuesday-Saturday,
10 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Closed: Sundays through September 5.
Van Pelt-Dietrich Library Center: Through
September 8: Monday-Thursday, 8:30 a.m.-9 p.m.; Friday,
8:30 a.m.-5 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m.-6 p.m.; Closed: Sundays,
July 4 & 5, and September 6. Open Sunday, September
5, noon-6 p.m. Marks Café: Monday-Thursday, 11 a.m.-6
p.m.; Friday, 11 a.m.-3 p.m.; Closed: Saturdays, Sundays,
July 4 & 5, and September 6. Info.: http://events.library.upenn.edu/cgi-bin/calendar.cgi.
Goldstein Undergraduate Study
Center and Rosengarten Reserve: Through September
8: Monday-Thursday, 8:30 a.m.-9 p.m.; Friday, 8:30 a.m.-5
p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m.-6 p.m.; Sunday, noon-6 p.m.; Closed:
July 4 & 5, and September 6.