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the juggleers

10.18.2013 Vol. 4 No. 9

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virtual dickins

cover art by nick cain | rawr

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dropbox app

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“stop kitten around�


horoscopes

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your work in rawr illustration photography mixed media paintings sculptures short fiction poetry non-fiction rawr is an alternative weekly publication covering art, culture, campus life and entertainment. We are accepting all forms of art and creativity to be featured inside the publication, or on the cover. Email: arg-arts@uidaho.edu

Libra 9/23 – 10/22 Happy birthday, Libra. You get a lot of luck. Go shopping in the mall and you might find some good deals. Scorpio 10/23 - 11/21

Getting ready for your birthday? Don’t worry about it. Friends will surprise you. All you have to do is dress up and be the star.

Sagittarius 11/22 - 12/21

You will be starting a new chapter in your life soon, maybe some new friends, new job or new places. But don’t expect things will be perfect because life is not perfect.

Capricorn 12/22 - 1/19

You are hardworking as usual. Now it’s time to take a break. “Cloudy with a Chance with Meatballs 2” is a good movie choice to relax.

Aquarius 1/20 - 2/18

There is too much water in your body. Make sure to visit every rest area when you are traveling on the highway.

Pisces 2/19 - 3/20

Enjoying being alone is not bad, but maybe not for this week. Find good company and you’ll have more fun.

Aries 3/21 - 4/19

Apply some lotion after showering, and you’ll be the sleeping beauty in your dream.

Taurus 4/20 - 5/20

They say Taurus is thrifty, but be careful, you might lose your control this week in the Palouse Mall.

bradle y burgess rawr

“The Social Network”

When a series of murders correspond to the seven deadly sins, it’s up to two detectives to solve the mystery before the killer strikes again. Every terrifying mo-

Sometimes listening is good for you. Pay attention and show you are understanding when people talk.

Virgo 8/23 - 9/22

You might think about something significant in the past, and it’s okay. But remember, life is short, so cherish what you own in this moment.

Show appreciation to people who are

“Fight Club”

“Se7en”

Leo 7/23 - 8/22

Cancer 6/22 - 7/22

ment leads to the heart stopping conclusion that will have you talking about it for days.

A reclusive billionaire (Michael Douglas) receives an invitation to play a mysterious game — where the lines between reality and insanity start to blur. Is he going crazy or is it all part of the game?

nice to you. A simple thank you makes life happier.

Try some Chinese food from downtown. There are many choices and you can always get a fortune cookie.

Director David Fincher has made some of the best and the most original films in Hollywood. Here are some of his greatest hits.

“The Game”

chin-lun hsu | rawr

Gemini 5/21 - 6/21

movie-reel To further explain would be breaking the first two rules of Fight Club, so you’ll have to see it for yourself.

10.18.13

We all use Facebook, but few know the story behind the site’s formation—until now. This brilliant film with clever, milea-minute dialogue and top-notch acting is an instant classic you won’t soon forget.

“The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo” This not-for-the-squeamish film follows computer hacker Lisbeth Salander (Rooney Mara) as she unites with a disgraced journalist (Daniel Craig) to solve a 40-yearold mystery. One of the most brutal and shocking films out there, “The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo” redefines cinema in a clever way.

“fincher fest” “The Curious Case of Benjamin Button” This Oscar winning film chronicles the life of Benjamin Button (Brad Pitt) as he ages backwards through life, love and loss. This innovative film will truly tug at your heartstrings.

“Panic Room” When criminals invade their home, a single mother (Jodie Foster) and her daughter (Kristen Stewart) hide out in a state of the art panic room while the invaders stop at nothing to get to them. A heart pounding thriller, “Panic Room” showcases Fincher’s unique vision. Bradley Burgess can be reached at arg-arts@uidaho.edu


RAWR REVIEWS

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Saved in the cloud nurainy darono rawr

more information

There are no more worries Want it reviewed? about losing computer files. Send an email to arg-arts@ Dropbox is an application that uidaho.edu and we’ll watch allows people to save and acit, play it, eat it or read it cess their files no matter what and let you know how it is computer or device they have so you don’t have to. at hand because all the files are stored in Dropbox’s cloud-based storage. Dropbox is a free app that has if mistakes occur. Dropbox can also be used for free space available starting at sharing files—it allows people 2GB. More storage space costs to work together on the same more money. Because Dropbox projects or documents, or simply allows people to store files just sharing photo anywhere, this app is albums with friends popular among busiand family. This can ness people as well as be done easily by incollege students. viting people by email After downloadto join the group. ing Dropbox on a Dropbox has an device, it may seem automatic file synlike the file is saved chronization, so no on that device, but it matter what devices is actually saved in people have, files will the Dropbox storage, always be integrated. which means all files Though, Dropbox in Dropbox can be cannot collaborate on accessed both online files synchronously and offline. with others. With For example, there nurainy darono its synchronization will be a Dropbox system, Dropbox can folder after downbe confusing for some loading it, and it is a part of the people as to where files are computer—as long as it is conactually located. nected to the internet, all files It may take some times to are saved online. After downlearn how Dropbox actually loading Dropbox on a tablet, works. Overall, Dropbox is great there will be a Dropbox app app to have because it saves and icon, and that is where those secures files and it can be acfiles can be accessed. cessed on any device. Dropbox is Do not worry about losing available for free, but not many files because Dropbox keeps them safe. Dropbox monitors file people use it. Nurainy Darono history month-to-month. There’s can be reached at also an undo or undelete option arg-arts@uidaho.edu

Dropbox is a great app to have because it saves and secures files and it can be accessed on any device.

emily vaartstra | crumbs

There’s quinoa in my cupcake? emily vaartstra crumbs Quinoa is a food product that’s becoming more and more popular in America. The Food and Agricultural Organization even declared 2013 the “International Year of the Quinoa.” Not only does this grain have a high nutritional value, there are

many recipes quinoa can be used in and it is a glutenfree product. When people think of quinoa, they usually don’t think about eating it in their dessert, but this quinoa chocolate cupcake recipe tastes better than regular flour cupcakes and indeed it’s healthier. Emily Vaartstra can be reached at crumbs@uidaho.edu

Ingredients • 1/2 cup dried quinoa is equal to 2 cups cooked quinoa • 1/3 cup of milk • 4 large eggs • 1 teaspoon vanilla extract • 3/4 cup butter, melted and cooled • 1 1/2 cups granulated sugar • 1 cup unsweetened cocoa powder • 1 1/2 teaspoons baking powder • 1/2 teaspoon baking soda • 1/2 teaspoon salt

Frosting Make your own preferred frosting or pour 2 cups simmered heavy whipping cream over 1 cups semisweet chocolate chips, let it sit for five minutes, and whisk until smooth.

Directions

more information

For more recipes, visit us online at one (or all) of the following: Website: www.uiargonaut.com/ crumbs Instagram and Twitter: @uicrumbs Facebook: www.facebook.com/ uicrumbs

A Crumbs Recipe Card

Preheat the oven to 350 degrees F. Place paper muffin liners inside a muffin tin. Mix milk, eggs and vanilla in a food processor. Add cooked quinoa and butter, blend well until smooth. In a large bowl, whisk sugar, with cocoa, baking powder, baking soda and salt. Add the mixture from the food processor and mix with a whisk. Divide the batter into the paper muffin liners about 3/4ths full. Bake for 25-28 minutes (use a toothpick to check if they’re completely baked). Spread frosting over the cupcakes.


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10.18.13

Visions through fashion ay d i r f ids o t fac

The longest conga line to this date included 119,986 people.

The longest movie made lasts 85 hours and is fittingly titled “The Cure for Insomnia.”

Funology.com

ariana tobe rawr Two years ago, graduates Kate Mills, Mollie Wonacott and senior Crystal Truong founded the BodyCon club to raise awarness at the University of Idaho of fashion artists on campus and for those artists to collaborate. “We all have our own vision of a different form of art,” Truong said. “It’s amazing when I can put a production together and we can all put our work in there and it comes out beautifully.”. Anyone interested in fashion is welcome regardless of major, Truong said. She said there are photographers, JAMM and advertising majors and even aspiring architects. With a focus on portfolio building, BodyCon offers opportunities to give its members experience in this particular field. “We work with everyone from photographers, to models, to designers, to stylists and so on,” club president Caitlin Askew said. “We collaborate and put on productions together where everyone can get their skills going so that they can work on a specific area that they are interested in.” Last year, BodyCon members produced fashion shows to showcase their styling and designing. Photo shoots also provided them with an opportunity to beef up their portfolios and express their visions through means of displays, modeling, and photography, she said. This year, the members of BodyCon plan on producing more events and using their skills to work with companies and other clubs, like the Photography Club. Harry Ritchie’s Jewelers, located in the Palouse Mall, is having a chocolate diamond show at the end of this month. BodyCon will be promoting this event, as well as providing models, styling and display work, Truong said.

courtesy photo by alena horowitz | rawr

Women had the opportunity to volunteer to be painted during the Mile Museum Festeval in New York City last summer to emphasize that every woman is beautiful and should be comfortable with their bodies. BodyCon is to raise money for Last year, the club had about its members to attend Port20 to 30 members. They would land Fashion Week next year. more information like to gain a further interest This year, Askew said she and from the student body and beother members were fortunate come more known, she said. enough to attend Portland FashFor more information Askew said one way ion Week. contact Caitlin Askew at BodyCon gained publicity is BodyCon is still a fairly new aske6071@vandals.uidaho. a flash mob fashion show in club, but it is blossoming with edu and join the BodyCon the Idaho Commons. BodyCon opportunities and fun events to group on Facebook. first did this two years ago in point its members in the right collaboration with Love 146, a direction of their career paths, UI club that brings awareness she said. to child trafficking. Ariana Tobe can be reached A long-term goal for at arg-arts@uidaho.edu


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A cause for literacy hannah shirley emily vaartstra rawr The ability to read is an essential skill, yet there are children in Moscow, who don’t have the opportunity to read often enough— so they fall behind in their classes. First Book, a national nonprofit organization, focuses on distributing new books to kids in need. In their first year of operation, First Book gave 12,000 books to children in lowincome families. Since their founding , First Book has donated over 100 million books. The University of Idaho’s Sigma Tau Delta chapter is fundraising to help local children receive books. Jessica Rossow, a member of the UI Sigma Tau Delta Campus Advisory Board (CAB),

said the group holds several different fundraisers throughout the year for First Book to raise money to supply books for children who attend limited-income schools in Moscow. These limited-income schools apply for grants from First Book, which are reviewed, and then First Book offers the grant specified amount of books to the children. “Sometimes (the grant for books) will be (for) grades one through three instead of an entire school, but we’ll try to do three to five books per child for however many they are asking for the year,” Rossow said. “Normally if it’s a new school, we’ll do a kickoff distribution where we’ll go help kids find books.”

She said the teachers will go onto the First Book website and decided which books to order for the classroom. Rossow said the UI Sigma Tau Delta CAB holds fundraisers every year such as the Spaghetti Feed in January where many children come to receive books. They also put on a big literary event every year with activities and story time for the kids. This year they will be holding the trivia night fundraiser, at 6:30 p.m., Oct. 24 at Mikey’s Gyros on South Main Street. The trivia night will consist of teams of four working together to answer 70 questions from seven different categories. There will be prizes for the top teams, and there will

University of Idaho’s Sigma Tau Delta to host a Trivia Night fundraiser for First Book

be mini-games and raffles between rounds, Rossow said. “We are getting lots of good response for people who want to go play,” she said. “Also we are asking for donations from the community businesses, and we are getting an awesome response for that (as well). We are getting gift baskets, gift certificates, movie tickets—all kinds of fun stuff. So even if people aren’t good at trivia there is the raffle too— so you can still win a cool prize.” Teams and individuals can pre-register for the event up until Oct. 22 at Book People of Moscow, but they can also show up early on the day of the event to get registered. The pre-registration price is $25 per team or $7 per individual, and the registration fee at the door is $40 per team and $12 per individual.

For each $25 made, at the event donates 10 books to local children. During 2012, UI Sigma Tau Delta raise almost $4,200 through fundraisers and were able to provide 3,120 books to eligible students in Moscow schools as well as a few schools in Coeur d’Alene. “The purpose of what we do is so these children can build home libraries—so the books aren’t for the school they are for the children of the school,” Rossow said. Aside from providing books for young readers, First Book focuses on providing students with college prep books, bilingual books, and books on subjects like health and nutrition, science and technology, anti-bullying and diversity. The rawr staff can be reached at arg-arts@uidaho.edu


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10.18.13

Exercise your body and mind The Juggleers welcome both inexperienced and veteran jugglers jared jonas rawr Juggling isn’t just for carnivals and clowns anymore. University of Idaho student organization The Juggleers brings carnival magic and wonder to the UI campus. Club presidents Cory Williamson and Carlin Mitchell, who founded the organization, said they are seeing the biggest turnout since the club began a year and a half ago. “We have an emailing list of fifty, but we see about ten of them per week,” Williamson said. Meeting once a week, the members hone their skills and help their fellow jugglers practice. The organization has a wide variety of equipment at their disposal, ranging from juggling balls to clubs and everything in between—though no flaming torches or chainsaws. Williamson said juggling may seem like an impossible feat of hand-eye coordination to some, but inexperienced

jugglers are highly encouraged to show up. “If we have someone new, we kind of welcome them,” Williamson said. “We try to make it very stress free.” Juggling isn’t just about the spectacle of performance though, it works as a great stress relief to some, said Mitchell. “Juggling is the exercise of body and mind,” Mitchell said. Juggling becomes meditative escape to those who are passionate about it, Mitchell said. “We find we perform better just in life after juggling,” Williamson said. Campus meetings aren’t the only thing on The Juggleers’ plates. The organization is hoping to spread their enthusiasm for juggling throughout Moscow. “A goal of ours has always been community outreach for The Juggleers—like how can we get into the elementary schools and middle schools and start teaching kids to juggle,” Mitchell said. The members promote juggling through variety shows they put on in elementary schools and other community programs. Most recently, they hosted a workshop for high school kids to come learn to juggle, Williamson said. With both Williamson and Mitchell graduating by the end of this year, they said they are grateful to have such a great turnout this year to carry on the club activities and are hoping to expand their roster even more. “Even if somebody thinks that they have a remote interest in learning how to juggle, (we) highly encourage them to come,” Mitchell said. Jared Jonas can be reached at arg-arts@uidaho.edu

jessica greene | rawr

Juggleer Club member Michael Atkinson practices his juggling moves with the rest of the club. The Juggleers meet from 12:30 p.m. to 1:30 p.m. every Friday on the Theophilus Tower lawn.


rawr

Reworking ‘A Christmas Carol’

Theatre and VTD departments work together to give a holiday classic a new addition alexia neal rawr

What would Charles Dickens say about his classic story, “A Christmas Carol”, if he was in the present and saw his story produced in a theater? The University of Idaho Theatre Department and the Virtual Technology and Design program are making this possible by introducing a virtual Dickens to the show this December. Brian Cleveley, senior instructor of the VTD program, said he and the director of the show, David Lee-Painter, are collaborating to get technology involved in the show. Originally, Cleveley said, VTD was going to make the ghosts for the show, but it was decided that the production would be completely old-school, to add to the experience and set the era of the show. A life-sized Dickens will be projected in the theater’s foyer, giving an introduction to the patrons. “When audience members enter the theater, we plan on having a projected figure of Charles Dickens sitting in the corner of the lobby, talking to the audience, welcoming them to the show, telling them to turn off their cell phones, etc,” said Robert Caisley, the professor and head of the Dramatic Writing program. “All the stuff we normally do in a pre-show announcement, but you’ll see Dickens instead.” Cleveley said the decision was made for no technology to come into the theatre because they are trying to stay true to the production and the era and keep technology out. “It’s literally, as you go through the door, like moving back in time, to where there were only lights and actors,” he said. Not only is VTD creating the Dickens character but also an interactive animation on the UI Theatre Department’s website. The idea of the interaction

more information

“Charles DIckens’ A Christmas Carol” www.uidaho.edu/class/irt/ on-stage-next Show times: 7 p.m. Dec. 4-7, 11-14 2 p.m. Dec. 8 & 14 Hartung Theater Tickets: $8 Adults, Seniors & Non-UI Students $6 Youth Free for UI Students *Available at the UI Kibbie Dome Ticket Office (208) 8857212 or at the door. **This is a ticket and assigned seating event — including UI students. is to get interested people involved with the set design and get a sense of what really takes place in preparation for a production, Cleveley said. People can create a personal character of themselves and, through the animation, move props and set pieces around the stage. There is even a control for lighting— one can add lighting colors and adjust the intensity and several other features. Cleveley said the environment was created by one of the Senior Capstone teams, using the Unity Game Engine. The involved students are on their fourth year with the VTD program and taking the Senior Design Studio class. They are required to do a project every semester, and Cleveley said this is a very involved project. They started working on the project at the very beginning of the semester, so nearly eight weeks, and there is still much to do with the project, he said. “The team will now have to take the script and embed that as the character moving realistically, so people watching will feel completely immersed,” Cleveley said. Alexia Neal can be reached at arg-arts@uidaho.edu

illustration by brittani curley | rawr

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Continually serving the community Annual volunteer vent, Make a Difference Day takes place Saturday Oct. 26 Sam Hermann, ASUI outreach coordinator, mentioned that he met a lot of his close friends through volunteering Every October about 500 at Make a Difference Day. University of Idaho students “It’s about serving your comsign up to volunteer in the munity and a great way to meet Moscow community for Make new people,”Hermann said. a Difference Day. If students do Jesse Wegley, a not have the chance UI freshman, said to sign up for Make he signed up with a Difference Day, his hall. there are many “I just like helping other volunteer oppeople,” Wegley said. portunities to serve Wegley and his through the Center friend Joe Carter of Volunteerism. All were among the first students have to to sign up. do is visit the ASUI “I’m pretty Sam Hermann office to see what excited for it,” Carter kind of service projsaid. “It will be a ects are going on. great way to help Every month, there is a out my new community. I Serving the Palouse where think it is important for everystudents can volunteer in the one to volunteer.” Moscow-Pullman area. According to Micaela Iveson Later on in the year there of the ASUI Center of Volunare Alternative Service Breaks teerism, there are about 25 and Saturday of Service. different locations for students The Alternative Service to serve at each year. Breaks take place over the “Students do everything winter break and students from helping at the Goodwill can go to places like Peru, store to working with horses Ecuador and Georgia. Saturat Orphan Acres,” Iveson said. day of Service is a volunteer “It’s a great way to give back opportunity that takes place to the community.” in the spring semester. Iveson said that people can “There are always opportusign up individually or as a nities to serve,” Iveson said. group. Groups can be a small Make a Difference Day group of friends, a student takes place from 9 a.m. to 12 organization or a whole living p.m. on Saturday, Oct. 26. community on campus. “WithClaire Whitley in each category, the group can be reached at that has the most people sign arg-arts@uidaho.edu up gets a prize,” Iveson said.

claire whitley rawr

It’s about serving your community and a great way to meet new people.”

more information Looking for other opportunities to get involved and serve the community? Check out the Center for Volunteerism at the ASUI office. Or visit their website at http://tinyurl.com/n6c89jn Serving the Palouse takes place every month for students to serve the Moscow-Pullman area. file photo by jesse hart | rawr

Savannah Engel, a Saturday of Service site leader, dumps shredded paper onto a conveyer belt at Moscow Recycling Center last year. Make a Difference Day, Oct. 26, is another opportunity for students to serve their community through various projects.

Alternative Service Breaks take place over winter and spring break. Destinations are national and international. Saturday of Service takes place in the spring semester.


rawr

What she order? Fish Filet

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Idaho’s rivers provide countless dinner options bryce delay crumbs

more information

For more recipes, visit us online at one (or all) of the Residents and visitors of following: Idaho are blessed with miles Website: of curvy, rapid rivers and too www.uiargonaut.com/ many species of fish to count. crumbs Plenty of students are takInstagram and Twitter: ing advantage of the rivers @uicrumbs by throwing out a line and Facebook: bringing home freshly caught www.facebook.com/ uicrumbs dinner. Whether catching fish while being cooked on high straight from the Clearwater heat compared to olive oil, or buying it clean and cut at she said. For baking however, WinCo Moscow Food, fish is a olive oil is the more nutritional nutritional staplen. choice. Native trout and Lemon juice goes salmon are full of great with fish too important nutrients. and squeezed lemon Marissa Rudhalves add tropical ley, University of flavor and plenty vitaIdaho’s campus mins along with it . dietitian, said fish “Lemon juice is a are packed full delicious and low-calof heart healthy orie way to add tangy aOmega omega-3 flavor to fish without fatty acids. She adding salt,” Rudley said cooking fish in said. “Lemons are an extra virgin olive excellent source of oil—a superior oil vitamin C and a very full of monounsatgood source of potasurated fat, which marissa rudley sium and vitamin B6.” protects against Adding minced heart disease—alcampus dietitian garlic is also a great lows fat-soluble way to cure this seavitamins such as sons sicknesses and add flavor vitamins A,D,E and K to soak to the dish. into the oil. Whether baking, grilling or If sautéing or frying, canola sautéing dinner, eating fish once oil works much better than or twice a week is a delicious olive oil, Rudley said. The way to stay healthy this winter. reason is that canola oil has a Bryce Delay higher smoke point than olive can be reached at oil. That means canola oil will arg-arts@uidaho.edu maintain more of its nutrients

Lemon juice is a delicious and lowcalorie way to add tangy flavor to fish without adding salt.”

Make your own lemon trout Ingredients • • • • •

2 filets extra virgin olive oil 2 garlic cloves minced 1 lemon cut into flat slices Brown sugar

Directions 1. 2.

Preheat the oven to 400 degrees. Lay tin foil in a glass or tin tray. A 9 by 13 inch tray will work.Place both fillets on top of the tin foil inside the tray. Lightly cover both fillets with olive oil. 3. Lightly sprinkle fillets with brown sugar. 4. Add minced garlic on top of fillets. Lay down thin lemon slices covering both fillets. 5. Cook for 10-20 minutes or until the fish becomes flaky.

Keep the leftovers 1. Shred the leftover fish, mix it with cream cheese and enjoy fish dip for days. 2. Make chowder or soup featuring last night’s fish dish. 3. Fish tacos — add some cilantro and salsa and you’ve got an entirely new meal. 4. Wrap it up and re-heat it. Don’t you dare throw it in the trash can, you poor college student.


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From the classroom to the screening room

10.18.13

UI offers course on the art of screenwriting

bradley burgess rawr For film fans at the University of Idaho, Foundations of Screenwriting (THEA 441) is the first step to getting ideas down on the page for the next hit movie. The course, taught by Benjamin James from the Department Theater and Film, focuses on how to write a film screenplay, from basic story structure to studying screenplays from classic films like “Double Indemnity”, or “Casablanca”; or even recent films, such as “The Cabin in the Woods” and “Juno.” “The university has been looking to develop more offering for film and media courses,” James said. “There was a screenwriting class developed by Rob Caisley— the resident playwriting guru in the theater department—but his focus is really (on) plays and so I

was asked a while back if I was interested in doing this.” The class of about 10 students— one of whom attends via conference call—writes up stories and screenplays and exchanges their work to read aloud and critique. “I’ve always loved movies and I’ve always loved television,” said Cassie Scott, a student in the course. “I really wanted to be a part of bringing something to life on a screen and I figured a screenwriting class would be a great way to hone those skills.” James said the class’s unique focus will hopefully allow potential screenwriters to get a good start when it comes to becoming storytellers themselves. “I think it gives you an initial introduction into the craft of screenwriting and it gives them a way to focus on the craft in a very specific way,” he said. “Then it’s about giving students the

opportunity to workshop, experiment, try things out, get feedback, critique each other’s work, critique their own work, watch films and talk about them.” James is also the leader of the Moscow Screenwriter’s Group, a non-curricular club that meets to discuss and workshop screenplays written by attendees. The group began last year and James said he hopes more writers will join the group and start up again later this month. “(Moscow is) quite a small town and once word got around that I was teaching this class to students who can’t take the class yet—because this is a 400 level class—but also from people outside the university who have a love for movies, (I) set up a very informal screenwriter’s group to share a passion for screenwriting,” James said. Scott said work shopping and

reading screenplays aloud is a great benefit to her as a writer. “When you’re writing something, you can feel like it’s good or bad and when you hear it read to you like it would be in a movie, it puts a whole new perspective on it,” she said. “If you think it was good and then think it was bad, or if you thought it was bad but it turns out to be good, (it’s) really helpful and really interesting.” James said students won’t know for sure if screenwriting is something they want to do unless they have an opportunity to experience it. “For me it’s about giving students that opportunity to see if this is something they’re really interested in,” James said. “It’s about helping them find their voice as a writer.” Bradley Burgess can be reached at arg-arts@uidaho.edu


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Events calendar Friday, Oct. 18

Monday, Oct. 21

6:30 p.m.- Late Night Lounge at the Campus Christian Center 7 p.m. and 9:30 p.m.- “This is the End” presented by Vandal Entertainment at the Borah Theater 8 p.m.- “Fruitvale Station” at the Kenworthy 9 p.m.- Late Night at the Rec: Casino Night at the UI Student Recreation Center

7 p.m.- “Rip! A Remix Manifesto” film at the SUB Borah Theater 7:30 p.m.- Geraldine Ong piano performance at the UI Haddock Performance Hall 11:59 p.m.- Movies@Midnight “Texas Chainsaw Massacre” at the Kenworthy

Saturday, Oct. 19 4 p.m.- Local Author Saturday at BookPeople of Moscow 5:30 and 8 p.m.- “Fruitvale Station” at the Kenworthy 8 p.m.- “This is the End” presented by Vandal Entertainment in the Borah Theater

Sunday, Oct. 20 3 p.m.- “This is the End” presented by Vandal Entertainment in the Borah Theater 4:30 and 7 p.m.- “Fruitvale Station” at the Kenworthy 7:30 p.m.- Kevin Hekmatpanah and Rajung Yang peformance at the UI Haddock Performance Hall

Tuesday, Oct. 22 5 p.m.- “Empire of Bones” by N. D. Wilson book release party at BookPeople 7 p.m.- Nerd Tuesdays

Wednesday, Oct. 23 12 p.m.- Daytime Distractions in the Idaho Commons 12:30 p.m.- Lunches with Leaders in the Clearwater room in the Idaho Commons 7 p.m.- “Only God Forgives” at the SUB Borah Theater 9 p.m.- Women’s climbing night at the Student Recreation Center

Thursday, Oct. 24 12:30 p.m.- Lavender Lunch in TLC 229 5:30 p.m.- Got Sex? at the UI Women’s Center

Dhe R O t f W o EK

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“Presstitute”

A member of the media who will alter their story and reporting based on financial interests or other ties with the usually partisan individuals or groups. jesse keener | rawr

Example: The reporter’s latest column supporting the administration’s health policies show that he is nothing more than a presstitute.


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midterms conquered Tuesday 8 am Calculus midterm Wednesday 10 am History midterm Friday 11 am Economics midterm

Idaho Commons: 885 . 2667 info@uidaho.edu

Student Union: 885 . 4636 www.uidaho.edu/sub

Rawr | 10.18.2013  

Rawr | 10.18.2013

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