Soulive and Friends Added To Live From The Lot Lineup In Philly

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first_imgThe lineup for Philly’s Live From The Lot keeps getting better and better! The festival, which takes place May 21st & 22nd outside of the Ardmore Music Hall announced that Soulive & Friends will play at set on the 22nd. They join an already impressive lineup that will feature sets from Snarky Puppy, Electron, Tom Hamilton’s American Babies, The Revivalists, The Greyboy Allstars, Marco Benevento and many more. Soulive just played in both Philly and NYC, opening up for Galactic, and premiered some much-anticipated new material. We wonder who their “Friends” will be?Galactic Covers Bob Dylan, The Meters With Cyril Neville In NY Rager With SouliveThe Foundation of Funk featuring George Porter Jr. and Zigabook Modeliste of The Meters with Soulive/Lettuce‘s Eric Krasno, and Neal Evans will also be performing a special set. Tickets for the event are currently on sale and can be purchased HERE.last_img read more


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first_imgHarvard men’s basketball head coach Tommy Amaker has released the team’s 2013-14 schedule, which features 12 games to be played at Lavietes Pavilion, a contest at TD Garden, and the program’s first trip to Alaska for the Carrs/Safeway Great Alaska Shootout.“We are excited about the schedule we have put together for this coming year,” said Amaker. “Our nonconference schedule will provide us with many opportunities to improve as a team before beginning another competitive Ivy League campaign. We look forward to getting the season under way.”Harvard will be in search of a fourth straight Ivy League title this season and a third straight trip to the NCAA Tournament. The Crimson went 20-10 last year, 11-3 in Ancient Eight play, before knocking off third-seeded New Mexico to reach the third round of March Madness. Harvard will also be vying for a fifth straight 20-win season, a feat that has never been accomplished in the Ivy League. The Crimson will face 15 opponents in 2013-14, which it played last year, going 16-5 in those contests with a 6-2 mark in nonconference action.The 103rd season of Harvard basketball opens Nov. 10 against Holy Cross as part of a tripleheader at TD Garden. The event will also feature two other regional rivalries as Boston College takes on UMass, and Northeastern squares off with Boston University.To read the full story and view the season’s schedule, visit the GoCrimson.com website. Tickets go on sale today (Aug. 27).last_img read more


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first_imgA two-semester, graded course sequence, the Moreau First Year Experience helps new students integrate their academic, co-curricular and residential experiences. This year’s class of first years recently completed their diversity and inclusion unit. However, the lesson plan appeared different from that of past years.Andrew Whittington, one of the co-directors of the Moreau program, said one great differences between this year and last year is all those involved in coordinating the course hoped to create a streamline for talking about inclusion and the value of diversity throughout the entire semester.“Regardless if our topics are explicitly on belonging at Notre Dame, or academic success or academic rigor, the spirit of inclusion is present in that conversation even if it is not specifically titled that,” Whittington said.Moreau advisers have been trained to use a dosing technique in which they are constantly introducing language, the Notre Dame community values and ways to engage in difficult conversations throughout the entire semester, so that when they move into more specific discussions, the topics are not entirely brand new to the first year students.Lauren Donahue, co-director of the Moreau program, explained her team has decided to take more of the micro lens to approaching diversity, which prompts students to conduct a deep introspection look into who they are, their identities and what is most salient for them.“This self-awareness enables them to be more open and to consider other identities and experiences, and how they differ from them[selves],” Donahoe said.In addition to starting at that micro level and talking about the students’ identities first, another change this year is when the course addressed implicit bias, which is usually taught in the spring semester. Donahue believes introducing topics early on, then revisiting them, allows the first years to have a more foundational, shared experience.“Last week’s lesson on diversity and inclusion has been really helpful in transitioning into a community that I am not used to,” first year Caroline Bender said. “It’s taught me a lot about how to live in a community with so much diversity and how to grow in this community.”She said her Moreau class focused on talking about different strategies, like having civil discussions with people who may not share similar beliefs or are from different backgrounds.Bender said one thing her class really emphasized was civil discourse and how to have respectful conversations to foster growth not division.Bender and her classmates were provided various strategies on how to speak with people from different backgrounds in a respectful manner. She learned conversation tips she had not previously considered.“I think it really helps to have these strategies, so that we are able to use them in everyday conversations,” Bender said.First year Eleanor Rey also spoke highly of last week’s course material, saying it was different, but eye opening.Rey said her professor placed an emphasis on microaggressions, teaching what they are and how people tend to frequently overlook them.“I realized how much I use microaggressions in daily life and how easy it is to stop using them, and to use a different type of language if you are curious about someone else’s culture,” Rey explained. “By doing this, you avoid hurting someone else’s feelings and invite community-building, instead of breaking down another with microaggressions, which most of the time are made without ill intentions.”While the topic of diversity and inclusion can be a sensitive subject for some students to speak about, Rey and Bender said their Moreau advisers had done a great job in making their discussions comfortable for them.Rey said her Moreau teacher has made it easy for her and her classmates to talk in class. She said he always speaks first after posing a question to the class, making the students feel comfortable in what can be a very nerve-racking period for the new college students.“We are really open in our Moreau class. We talk about everything and anything,” Rey said. “My adviser is the best. I find it extremely easy to share my thoughts with the class, and I think they feel the same way.”Tags: Diversity, first years, inclusion, moreaulast_img read more


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first_img After Joshua, 30, regained his unified belts by exacting revenge on Andy Ruiz Jr in Saudi Arabia last month, he was given a heavyweight headache after being ordered to fight Pulev and Oleksandr Usyk. The IBF have told AJ he must defend his title against Pulev – who pulled out of facing the Brit in 2017 – next while Usyk is in line for the WBO belt. But it seems the Watford hero will face ex-European champion Pulev next, after both fighters requested an extension to their negotiation deadline. However, if a deal cannot be finalised, Joshua risks being stripped of his IBF gold. A spokesman for the governing body told Sky Sports: “I have just been told that the Pulev and Joshua camps have asked until January 31 to negotiate.”Advertisement But promoter Eddie Hearn plans to negotiate a deal with the WBO that will see Usyk face Brit heavyweight Derek Chisora before facing the winner of AJ and Pulev. Hearn said: “Conversations are ongoing with all parties to plan what’s next and it will really come to a head over the next few weeks. “We are still awaiting clarification from the governing bodies to confirm who is chronologically next but right now everything is in play. Read Also:Anthony Joshua under pressure to fight Kubrat Pulev “In terms of Usyk versus Chisora that is still a potential outcome, but March 7 is unlikely. Instead we have March 28 on hold at the O2.” But if Joshua faces Pulev next and has to vacate the WBO belt, ex-opponent and champion Joseph Parker will contest for the strap against Usyk. FacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmail分享 Loading… Promoted Content8 Fascinating Facts About CoffeeThe Very Last Bitcoin Will Be Mined Around 2140. Read MoreFantastic-Looking (and Probably Delicious) Bread ArtWho Earns More Than Ronaldo?A Soviet Shot Put Thrower’s Record Hasn’t Been Beaten To This DayInsane 3D Spraying Skills Turn In Incredible Street ArtThese TV Characters Left The Show And It Just Got BetterPlaying Games For Hours Can Do This To Your BodyBirds Enjoy Living In A Gallery Space Created For Them7 Reasons It’s Better To Be A VeganTop 10 Tiniest Phones Ever MadeWhat Is A Black Hole In Simple Terms? Anthony Joshua has until January 31 to agree on terms to fight Kubrat Pulev or face losing his IBF world title.last_img read more


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first_imgHenry Mason stood up from his position on the living room sofa at the home of the latest recruit he was determined to bring to Wisconsin. Having concluded his talks with the 17-year-old junior, who happened to be a highly prized target by many for his speed and size, Mason paused, looked into eyes that bore the look of someone who had just discovered a new meaning in life, and knew that he had the young man’s trust.Like so many recruits before, and so many after this particular one, Mason strove to find more than just a good player, he strove to find — just as the recruits and their families wanted — a friendship, and above all, trust.For 13 years Henry Mason has been with the University of Wisconsin, and for 13 years the football program has been able to produce talented players, especially at the wide receiver position. In fact, Mason has developed five of the top eight receivers in school history, including Miami Dolphins’ All-Pro Chris Chambers, Biletnikoff Award finalist Lee Evans and 2005 second-team All-American Brandon Williams.In all, six Wisconsin receivers under Mason’s watchful eye have gone on to be drafted, and seven have played in the NFL (Jonathan Orr is on the Tennessee Titans’ roster but has yet to play a down).Just as impressive as the work he has done with those who have gone on to play professionally is the work he has done with some of the lesser-known players.Faced with a receiving corps with less career catches among them than Brandon Williams or Jonathan Orr typically got in a game, Mason went to work last fall and produced two reliable options in Paul Hubbard and Luke Swan.Hubbard finished the season with 38 catches for 627 yards and found paydirt a team-high-tying five times. Swan, an ESPN the Magazine Academic All-District and Academic All-Big Ten selection, also scored five touchdowns and caught 35 balls for 595 yards.For his continued success on and off the field as a recruiter and coach, head coach Bret Bielema gave Mason another title — associate head coach — this past spring.But a spinal cord injury related to a past problem sustained several years ago, indifferent to the needs of the team or the health of Mason, tore the longtime coach away from the job he so dearly enjoyed.”It’s a challenge because as we all know Henry is a very good football coach; I made him associate head coach for a reason,” Bielema said. “The personal struggle for me is that he’s a very good friend.”The injury hospitalized Mason for a time and will prevent him from acting in his full capacity for at least six months. While Mason recovers, the well-tenured DelVaughn Alexander will assume wide receiver coaching duties. Alexander coached with current Wisconsin offensive coordinator Paul Chryst at San Diego and Oregon State, so his practices should align quite nicely with what the offense will be looking to do this fall. “I couldn’t have asked for a better situation than to bring DelVaughn into here as soon as Henry’s situation arose,” Bielema said.As much as the players already like DelVaughn, Mason is missed. Swan, one of the unknown wonders of the Wisconsin sidelines prior to last season, acknowledged the great deal of respect he has for his coach and mentor.”Mason was a great guy, a guy we had a lot of respect for,” he said. “He really knew how to coach the position, how to get us ready for a game.”Although you may have never heard of Mason until now, be sure that you get to know him because a man like that doesn’t come around often. A man who understands what it means to the recruit looking up at him with the realization that there is someone out there that can be trusted and can make things right; a man who can make magic without use of a wand; and a man who can above all be your friend — now that’s something to be valued. And cherished.Kevin is a senior double majoring in journalism and economics. Feel free to contact him at [email protected]last_img read more


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