Mullen Library and the campus libraries will be closed on Monday, March 3, due to the expected snowstorm and hazardous travel conditions. The IM/Chat with a Librarian service will be available 2-5 pm and 6-9 pm.
Post expires at 8:00am on Tuesday March 4th, 2014
All libraries are closed Monday, March 3. Online Reference is available 10am – 10pm
GW classes are canceled, and administrative and academic offices will be closed on Monday, March 3 because of inclement weather. Gelman Library will remain open overnight Sunday and until 11pm on Monday as conditions permit. Eckles will close at midnight Sunday and will be open from 10am-8pm on Monday. VS&TCL will be closed on Monday.
Please check back here for library updates and GW Campus Advisories for more information on the university status.
Tuesday, March 4 ▪ 6:00 to 7:30 PM
Harry Harding Auditorium
Elliott School (2nd floor)
RSVP at go.gwu.edu/jerusalem
Join the young women from the film Jerusalem—Farah Ammouri, Nadia Tadros and Revital Zacharie—for a discussion about the making of the film and its themes. Introduction by Lisa Truitt, president of National Geographic Cinema Ventures.
Using the world’s most advanced 3D and IMAX film technology, JERUSALEM brings to audiences spectacular, never-before-seen footage of this much-loved 5,000-year old city. The film tells the complicated and fascinating story of Jerusalem through the viewpoints of the three main religions—Christianity, Islam and Judaism. Each is represented by a young woman who shows us “her” Jerusalem. The archaeology of Jerusalem is also explored in the film to understand its importance in world history.
Presented by George Washington University’s Rabin Chair Forum and Middle East Policy Forum, together with the Middle East Program of the Woodrow Wilson International Center for Scholars. This program is co-sponsored by George Washington University’s Judaic Studies Program and GW Libraries.
Film now playing in Washington, D.C. at the Samuel Johnson IMAX Theatre at the Smithsonian Museum of Natural History
Despite being an organization created by teachers, for its first century control of the National Education Association was firmly in the hands of administrators.