UPDATE SUNYADK / October 2019

The SUNY Adirondack monthly newsletter


PROGRAM SPOTLIGHTS

MEDIA ARTS

A MakerBot 3-D printer transforms a digital design into a finished product.

A MakerBot 3-D printer in the Media Arts Maker Space transforms a digital design into a finished product.

Program forges a new future

The lower level of Washington Hall hums with electronics.

A bank of 3-D printers uses thermoplastics to transform student concepts into tangible creations. The Media Arts program’s new Maker Space connects design theory with the latest production technology for a more hands-on educational approach.

The lab opened during the summer and will expand into a larger space in the spring as the Media Arts program grows into newly renovated space upstairs in the building.

“We’re just really in its infancy,” Nick Paigo, professor of graphic arts and the chair of the Technology division, said of the possibilities for the Maker Space.

Although created for SUNY Adirondack students, Paigo would like the space to become open for use by community members, especially local high school students who may not have access to similar technology.

“I envision it being a place where sixth- through 12th-graders could work on projects. I think it is important to engage students early,” he said.

The advanced technology also opens up new possibilities for the college’s academic programs.

“We want people to be able to use it in different classes across the campus, and it gives us the opportunity to build some new curriculum within the Media Arts program,” Paigo said.

 

Nick Paigo talks with celebrity graphic designer Aaron Draplin of Draplin Design Co. during a 2017 visit to the college. The Media Arts program plans to bring Draplin back to campus in Spring 2020 for a student workshop and public lecture.

Nick Paigo, right, bonds with celebrity graphic designer Aaron Draplin of Draplin Design Co. during a 2017 visit to the college. The Media Arts program plans to bring Draplin back to campus in Spring 2020 for a student workshop and public lecture.

Maker Space equipment list

  • Glowforge Pro 3D uses a beam of light the width of a human hair to cut, engrave, and shape designs from a variety of materials, including wood, leather, acrylic, fabric, cardboard and paper.
  • Carbide 3D Nomad is a CNC milling machine that offers precise engraving and relief printing.
  • MakerBot printers use high-temperature extruders to melt thermoplastic filament into 3-D creations.
  • Formlabs printers use lasers to mold resin or ceramics to create extremely smooth 3-D prints.
  • Vinyl Cutter creates precise designs on vinyl and other materials.
  • Screen Printer creates professional quality silk screening.

MEET OUR STAFF

Jessika Erickson works in the Media Arts Maker Space.

Jessika Erickson prepares a digital file for 3-D printing in the college's Maker Space.

“The most fun thing about my job is that I never know what is going to happen when I come to work. I look forward to running students loose on the new machines and seeing what they come up with.” — Jessika Erickson, Media Arts program assistant and alumnus

 

MEET OUR ALUMNI

SUNY Adirondack graduate Anna Burns is finishing a bachelor's degree at Savannah College of Art and Design.

SUNY Adirondack graduate Anna Burns is finishing a bachelor's degree at Savannah College of Art and Design.

Art meets commerce for college grad

Anna Burns is focused on a successful career.

A native of Queensbury, Burns found a passion for photography while studying at SUNY Adirondack.

She graduated in 2018 with an associate degree in Media Arts and transferred to Savannah College of Art and Design. She is finishing her last credits toward a bachelor’s degree while working as a freelance digital retoucher for Hudson Yards Studio, an affiliate of LSC Communications. The job involves digitally enhancing photos for major advertisers, including Victoria’s Secret.

Burns credits SUNY Adirondack with giving her the technical skills needed to build a career.

“The most helpful class I took would be the Advertising Photography class taught by Brandon Segal,” Burns said. “It gave me an idea of the photography, graphic design and retouching that is necessary for an advertising assignment.”

 

HOSPITALITY MANAGEMENT

Amanda Berrigan now works as director of sales and marketing at Holiday Inn Express & Suites in Queensbury.

Amanda Berrigan works as director of sales and marketing at Holiday Inn Express & Suites in Queensbury.

Hospitality degree offers room for growth

Amanda Berrigan is enjoying a second career.

Berrigan, who lives in South Glens Falls, spent 10 years in the restaurant business before deciding to pursue a career that better suited her family life. The Hospitality Management program at SUNY Adirondack made it possible for her to take time obtaining a degree and get hands-on experience through internships.

“I think internships are so important. It is so hard to say you are going to get a degree in something without experiencing it first-hand,” Berrigan said. “The professors I had were mostly local people who knew the market and the opportunities at hand for the students and were willing to go the extra mile to place us after graduating. The classes in the program were molded to give us a well-rounded insight into what the hospitality field would be like.”

A 2009 SUNY Adirondack graduate, Berrigan now works as director of sales and marketing at Holiday Inn Express & Suites in Queensbury.

“I’m responsible for overseeing the revenue trends for the property and making sure we are hitting our overall revenue goals for the year. The director fields the phone calls and inquiries, sets the rates and follows through with the contracting process. As base business comes in, it is important that these leads are followed up on, tracking new potential for each account and always making sure we are following up after a guest stay to see if we can do anything better,” she said.

Berrigan encourages local students looking for career placement directly after graduation to consider a degree in Hospitality Management.

“Hotels are everywhere and in dire need of people who want to be in the hospitality industry,” she said. “ There are beautiful new brands like Marriott and Hilton developing locally and willing to take fresh graduates under their wings.”

Fast Facts

  • Hospitality, especially within the field of tourism, is a $1.5 billion industry in the Adirondack region.
  • Hospitality leads to employment of more than 6,500 individuals, and indirectly provides almost 3,000 jobs in the region.

 

MEET OUR FACULTY

SUNY Adirondack Professor of Business Kelli Hatin, right, spends a relaxing day at Disney Springs with SUNY Adirondack student Kaitlyn Sarti during her Fall 2018 Disney College Program internship.

SUNY Adirondack Professor of Business Kelli Hatin, right, spends a relaxing day at Disney Springs with SUNY Adirondack student Kaitlyn Sarti during her Fall 2018 Disney College Program internship.

“Our students have so much potential, and, as a community college, we have a fantastic mix of traditional and nontraditional students. Each of them has a story, and they share it, providing a learning atmosphere for all.” — Kelli Hatin, professor of business

 

Did you know
The Disney College Program is open to all SUNY Adirondack students in any major. The semester-long paid internship at the Walt Disney World Resort near Orlando, Florida or the Disneyland Resort in Anaheim, California allows students to work in a front-line role at theme parks and resorts, participate in college-level coursework and live in company-sponsored housing with other students.

 

OUTDOOR EDUCATION

Students in SUNY Adirondack's Outdoor Education program have opportunities to explore the Adirondacks with trained professionals.

Students in SUNY Adirondack's Outdoor Education program have opportunities to explore the Adirondacks with trained professionals.

Name change offers new opportunities

SUNY Adirondack’s popular Adventure Sports program has a new moniker — and a continued commitment to the economy and sustainability of the Adirondacks.

The college recently changed the program to Outdoor Education to better align with four-year colleges offering transfer programs.

“Beyond the name change, we were able to expand business, science and liberal arts elective models,” said Clint McCarthy, associate professor of Outdoor Education. “We also revised the concentration areas from options in our introductory courses to mandatory courses.”

Adventure Sports classes have had a lasting effect on the college’s students.

SUNY Adirondack alumnus Sean Gallagher said he chose the major because it connected with his childhood experiences as a Boy Scout and Eagle Scout, but the program gave him a richer understanding of the world around him.

“I have fond memories of so many of the courses I took. The classes that culminated in back-country trips were some of the most memorable, however, and I have fond memories of hiking, canoeing, skiing  and snowshoeing through the Adirondack wilderness,” Gallagher said. “There were plenty of incredible vistas and experiences, from watching the sunrise over a blanket of clouds on top of Stevens Mountain in Pharaoh Lake Wilderness to the relief of finally skiing out onto a packed-out snowshoe trail in the High Peaks after spending most of the day breaking trail through a foot of fresh powder.”

Gallagher has applied the lessons he learned in the wilderness to other aspects of his life.

“The memories that stand out most are of the hardships — and the lessons they taught. In scrambling up a hillside overgrown with brambles, we learned perseverance; in dealing with hypothermia on a cold morning skiing through the High Peaks, teamwork; in battling a head wind and driving rain for a whole day’s paddle on Long Lake, resilience. These experiences, while not strictly 'fun' or 'pleasant' at the time, represent nothing less than some of the most incredible and transformational moments in my life,” he said.

McCarthy is hopeful that the rebranding will give prospective students a better understanding of the depth of the program.

“The name Outdoor Education better defines what we have to offer. The curriculum changes support the outdoor experience while also broadening the range of classes students can take that support individual interests. The changes in the concentration area structure will provide a defined course schedule for students and enable them to be a more well-rounded outdoor professional,” he said.

Fast Facts

  • The 21st Congressional District of New York generates $1.5 billion annual in outdoor recreation, placing the region in the Top 20 among 435 districts.
  • Outdoor recreation is a $373 billion industry nationwide, accounting for 2% of the Gross Domestic Product.
  • Outdoor recreation supports 8 million jobs.
  • 145 million Americans participate in outdoor recreation each year.

 

MEET OUR FACULTY

SUNY Adiorndack Professor Clint McCarthy awards a student a Telemark Certification at Gore Mountain.

SUNY Adiorndack Professor Clint McCarthy awards a student a Telemark Certification at Gore Mountain.

“Our Outdoor Education program cultivates a connection with the natural world both practically and conceptually. This is something that is more important now than ever before with our ever-changing world.” — Clinton McCarty, professor of Outdoor Education

 

MEET OUR ALUMNI

SUNY Adirondack alumnus Jaime DeLong has enjoyed multiple jobs working outdoors in the Adirondacks, including serving as a whitewater rafting guide.

SUNY Adirondack alumnus Jaime DeLong has enjoyed multiple jobs working outdoors in the Adirondacks, including serving as a whitewater rafting guide.

In Spring 2007, I took a physical education class called Beginning Whitewater Rafting. I was actually close to finishing my associate degree in Liberal Arts and planned on transferring to Castleton to major in Physical Education. Through this class I found out about the Adventure Sports program, and I was hooked. It’s crazy that one physical education class changed the trajectory of not only my career path, but my whole life! After graduation, I spent many years as a whitewater rafting guide and treetop adventure guide in the summer and a ski instructor in the winter. I still manage to get out on the river a few times a year — that’s my favorite hobby!  — Jamie DeLong, manager at Adirondack Extreme Adventure Course and snow sports director at West Mountain​

 


IN THE NEWS

Jazz percussionist Warren Smith will perform a concert on Oct. 11at SUNY Adirondack.

Jazz percussionist Warren Smith will perform a concert on Oct. 11 at SUNY Adirondack.

Legendary jazz artist Warren Smith to perform at SUNY Adirondack

Legendary jazz percussionist Warren Smith will perform a concert with musicians Jeffrey Schanzer and Bernadette Speach at 7:30 p.m. Oct. 11 in the SUNY Adirondack Theatre.

Smith has performed and recorded with a notable list of musicians, including Miles Davis, Max Roach, John Cage, Janis Joplin, Van Morrison and Aretha Franklin. In addition to the concert, he also will offer a percussion presentation and question-and-answer session at 6:30 p.m.

For the concert, Smith will join Speach and Schanzer in a program of trio, duo and solo works, featuring the improvisational skills of all three musicians. The pieces will include “In and Out of Love” for solo piano by Speach; a re-imagined version of “Liaisons" and "Send in the Clowns" from Stephen Sondheim’s “A Little Night Music,” as commissioned by the Clarice Smith Performing Arts Center; and “For Leroy,” a group improvisation in memory of composer/violinist Leroy Jenkins, who was a friend and collaborator of all three musicians. The trio will be joined by SUNY Adirondack Music major Miles Strohmeyer on electric bass for an interpretation of Lou Reed’s “Dirty Boulevard.”

The Schanzer-Speach Duo’s collaborative works combine the intuition and spontaneity of improvisation with the structure of formal composition. Speach, who teaches music at SUNY Adirondack, is a pianist and noted new music composer. Her work as a composer embraces a variety of styles, including solo, chamber and orchestral. Schanzer is a guitarist and composer rooted in jazz. Their album “Dualities” was released on the Mode/Avant label to much acclaim. 

The program, which is free and open to the public, is presented by the Music Department of SUNY Adirondack and MusicVistas Inc. and funded by a grant from the SUNY Adirondack Foundation, with additional funds provided by MusicVistas Inc.

The SUNY Adirondack Theatre is near the north entrance of the Queensbury campus. Free parking is available in front of Adirondack Hall, which connects to the theatre space.

 

Tim Spedding and Louise Rødkjær Jørgensen will present a dinner on Oct. 12 at Seasoned.

Tim Spedding and Louise Rødkjær Jørgensen will present a dinner on Oct. 12 at Seasoned.

International chefs offer special dinner at SUNY Adirondack restaurant

SUNY Adirondack has partnered with Rascal + Thorn international culinary tours for a special Guest Chef Dinner featuring Tim Spedding and Louise Rødkjær Jørgensen on Oct. 12 at Seasoned in downtown Glens Falls.

Chef Tim Spedding is recognized as one of the United Kingdom’s most influential young chefs with an impressive pedigree that includes the Michelin star restaurants The Clove Club and The Ledbury in London and the Quay in Sydney, Australia.

Spedding’s partner, Louise Rødkjær Jørgensen, specializes in natural or low-intervention wines. The couple is known for opening Coombeshead Farm, a rural guesthouse in Cornwall, England that attracted visitors from around the world to try farm-to-table cuisine. They are currently planning to open their own restaurant and inn in the beautiful Cornwall countryside.

The dinner will highlight prime seasonal, local product paired with wines selected by Rødkjær Jørgensen. The wine pairing is optional, and there will be a la carte wines, beers and non-alcoholic drinks available for purchase.

Limited tickets are available, with seatings at 4 and 8 p.m. Reservations are $100 per person plus tax and availalbe online. The optional wine pairing is available for an additional $40 per person. Dietary restrictions can be accommodated with advanced notice.

Seasoned, the student-run restaurant at SUNY Adirondack’s Culinary Arts Center, is at 14 Hudson Ave. in Glens Falls. Ample street parking is available.

For more information on Rascal + Thorn, go to www.rascalandthorn.com.

 

Chelsea Thew's “Motherload,” Drew Goerlitz's “Vasculum” and Chris Zirbes' “Quetzalcoatl” are recent scupltural additions ot the Queensbury campus on loan from Salem Art Works.

Chelsea Thew's 'Motherload,' Drew Goerlitz's 'Vasculum' and Chris Zirbes' 'Quetzalcoatl' are recent scupltural additions ot the Queensbury campus on loan from Salem Art Works.

SUNY Adirondack partners with Salem Art Works for public display

SUNY Adirondack and Salem Art Works have continued a partnership to exhibit outdoor sculptures on the college’s campus.  

Three large works of art from SAW’s collection are currently on display. Located along Bay Road near Warren Hall, Chelsea Thew’s steel and concrete work challenges the viewer to align and balance two geometric sections. A large vase-shaped piece, or reliquary, from Professor of Sculpture at SUNY Plattsburgh Drew Goertlitz provides a decorative view in front of Dearlove Hall. Next to the Student Center, New York City-based artist Chris Zirbes' “Quetzalcoatl,” titled after the Aztec god Quetzalcoatl, features a jagged steel loop design.

The exhibition is the second time SUNY Adirondack and SAW have joined in a long-term loan of outdoor sculptures. The public is invited to campus to see the featured work.

SUNY Adirondack offers degree programs in Fine Art and Media Arts. The college also has a Visual Arts Gallery in Dearlove Hall.

Salem Art Works offers exhibits, residencies, educational programs, lectures and events throughout the year. For more information, go to www.salemartworks.org.

 

SUNY Adirondack's Culinary Arts Center is located at 14 Hudson Ave. in Glens Falls.

SUNY Adirondack's Culinary Arts Center is located at 14 Hudson Ave. in Glens Falls.

Seasoned is ready for business

SUNY Adirondack’s culinary arts program opens for food service in October.

The program will serve lunch and dinner every Wednesday and Thursday from Oct. 9 to Dec. 5 at Seasoned, located in downtown Glens Falls at 14 Hudson Ave.

Reservations can be made online.

Wednesday lunches offer a three-course meal in a fine-dining setting. The menu features an appetizer, entree and dessert. Lunch includes soda, tea and coffee. The restaurant now has a cash bar featuring beer and wine.

Seatings are available at 11 a.m., 11:15 a.m., noon, 12:15 p.m. and 12:30 p.m. Reservations are preferred. The cost is $15.95, plus tax (cash, check or credit card accepted). Kids 12 and younger are $9.95 plus tax.

Diners can come for a Garde Manger lunch on Thursdays. Culinary students will prepare and serve an a la carte menu of soups, salads and sandwiches. The Casual Dining Room Service class will run the front of the house operation.

Seatings are available at 11 a.m., 11:15 a.m., noon, 12:15 p.m. and 12:30 p.m. Reservations are preferred. Prices are A La Carte. A cash bar is available.

Assorted selection of pastries, cakes, pies, bagels, breads, cookies, candies, compound butters, coffee, tea and JUST Beverages will be available for purchase from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. on Wednesdays and Thursdays.

Wednesday dinners offer a four-course meal in a fine-dining setting. The menu will consist of an amuse, appetizer, entree and dessert. Dinners include soda, tea and coffee. Chef's Choice Wine or Beer Pairings will be available for each course.

Seatings are available at 5:45 p.m., 6 p.m., 6:15 p.m., 6:30 p.m., 6:45 p.m. and 7 p.m. Reservations are preferred. The cost is $26.95, plus tax (cash, check or credit card accepted).

Thursday dinners are a four-course gourmet meal in a casual dining setting. The menu will feature an appetizer, intermezzo, entree and dessert. Dinner includes soda, tea and coffee. Now offering cash bar featuring beer and wine.

Seatings are available at 5:45 p.m., 6 p.m., 6:15 p.m., 6:30 p.m., 6:45 p.m. and 7 p.m. Reservations are preferred. The cost is $26.95, plus tax (cash, check or credit card accepted). Kids 12 and younger are $18.95, plus tax. 

The restaurant will be closed Nov. 27-29. Like Seasoned on Facebook to view all menus.

Bar drinks and tips cannot be paid on a credit card. Parking is available on Hudson Avenue.

Collaboration has tasty results

The SUNY Adirondack and Taste NY Collaborative Cuisine dinner series at Seasoned, the college’s student-run restaurant , continues with events on Nov. 1 and 8.

The four-course dinners are curated and prepared by SUNY Adirondack Chef Matt Bolton, with the assistance of SUNY Adirondack Culinary Arts students. Each dinner will have a different menu highlighting local ingredients sourced from the Taste NY Market vendors at the Adirondacks Welcome Center.

Taste NY, launched by Gov. Andrew M. Cuomo in 2013, highlights the quality, diversity and economic impact of food and beverages grown, produced or processed in New York state. Taste NY aims to create new opportunities for producers through events, retail locations and partnerships.

Taste NY Collaborative Cuisine dinners are $55 per person per meal, with seating at 5:30 p.m. and a 6 p.m. service. Limited seating is available.

For reservations, call Seasoned at 518.832.7725 or make reservations online. The restaurant is located at 14 Hudson Ave. in Glens Falls.

For more information on Collaborative Cuisine, email events@sunyacc.edu.

 

New apprenticeship program approved

SUNY Adirondack has been awarded a $192,500 SUNY Apprenticeship PIF award to support a partnership with the Warren, Washington, Albany ARC (WWARC) and its new direct support professional apprenticeship program.

WWAARC will provide pre-apprenticeship training through SUNY Adirondack, which will support 25 apprentices completing related instruction coursework. Upon successful completion of the program, apprentices will earn journeyman status and up to 21 college credits toward a Liberal Arts: Humanities and Social Science associate of arts degree or Liberal Arts and Sciences: Individual Studies associate of science degree.


ACCOLADES

SUNY Adirondack Instructor in Culinary Arts Megan Diehl was recognized at this year’s Post-Star 20 Under 40 Awards.

SUNY Adirondack Instructor in Culinary Arts Megan Diehl was recognized at this year’s Post-Star 20 Under 40 Awards.

Megan Diehl, SUNY Adirondack instructor in Culinary Arts, was honored at this year’s Post-Star 20 Under 40 Awards, held Sept. 18 at the Northwest Bay Conference Center on the SUNY Adirondack campus. The ceremony, which was sponsored by the college, was dedicated to young professionals who have a “commitment to community that goes beyond job descriptions.” Mindy Wilson, SUNY Adirondack associate vice president of human resources, payroll, affirmative action officer and deputy Title IX coordinator, served as a judge for the recognition.


THINGS TO DO

Petit Palais Paris by Buy Glorieux

The exhibit 'Itinerances and Driftings' features the photography of Guy Glorieux.

  • SUNY Adirondack’s Visual Arts Gallery will hold an opening reception for “Itinerances and Driftings: Photography by Guy Glorieux” runs through Nov. 7 in the Visual Arts Gallery in Dearlove Hall. Glorieux, a Montreal-based photographer, creates large-format photographs of the urban landscape, architectural structures and stories of people as they drift through spaces. The gallery is open from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Monday through Thursday, with extended hours from 5:30 to 7 p.m. Tuesday and Wednesday.
  • SUNY Adirondack's Nursing Division and Office of Business Central will hold a Health Sciences Job and Transfer Fair from 10:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Oct. 2 in the Northwest Bay Conference Center in Adirondack Hall on the Queensbury campus. The event is open to SUNY Adirondack Nursing students and alumni looking for related employment and transfer opportunities. Registration is required through the College Central Network. More information is available online.
  • Bri Turner, junior graphic designer at Black Dog Designs, will present “Pick Your Profile,” a discussion on the role social media should play in business promotion, at 7:30 a.m. Oct. 3 in the SUNY Adirondack Center for Entrepreneurship in Adirondack Hall on the Queensbury campus. Pre-registration is required. The cost is $15 for community members and free to those with a sunyacc.edu email account. Tickets and more information are available online.
  • SUNY Adirondack’s 92.7 WGFR will mark World College Radio Day with a live broadcast from 10 a.m. to noon Oct. 4 from the Scoville Learning Center Quad. Free cookies and prizes will be available.
  • SUNY Adirondack and Crandall Public Library will hold a discussion of the book “Indecision” by Benjamin Kunkel at 12:30 p.m. Oct. 7 in Room 202 of Adirondack Hall on the SUNY Adirondack campus. The event is part of “Politics and Community Today, ” a monthly reading and discussion series.
  • An Information Session for the upcoming International Education trip to Scandinavia will be held at 12:45 p.m. on Oct. 9 in 118 Eisenhart Hall. Students will have the opportunity to meet the faculty leading the trip, ask questions and learn about the INT204 course. For more information contact Carol Hopper at hopperc@sunyacc.edu or Kevin Ankeny at ankenyk@sunyacc.edu.
  • Author Jon Knowles will discuss “How Sex Got Screwed Up: The Ghosts that Haunt Our Sexual Pleasure” at 12:30 p.m. Oct. 9 in the Visual Arts Gallery in Dearlove Hall as part of the college’s Writer Project series. Knowles was among the first “buddies” trained by Gay Men’s Health Crisis to care for people living with AIDS. He was a Sexual Health Writer with Planned Parenthood Federation of America and joined the Society for the Scientific Study of Sex in 1994. “How Sex Got Screwed Up” is the culmination of 22 years of research. The program is free and open to the public.
  • SUNY Adirondack will celebrate Hispanic Heritage Month with two free screenings of Disney Pixar’s Academy Award-winning “Coco” on Oct. 10. The movie will screen at 12:30 p.m. inside the Student Center, and free popcorn will be served. A second screening will be held at 7 p.m. behind the Residence Hall. During the evening film, free food, including Peruvian empanadas from La Empanada Llama in Albany and Venezuelan arepas from Oh Corn! Arepa in Clifton Park, will be served. Both screenings are open to the public. Guests are encouraged to bring blankets and chairs for the outdoor event. In case of rain, the outdoor screening will be moved to the Multipurpose Room inside the Residence Hall.
  • Legendary jazz percussionist Warren Smith will perform a concert with musicians Jeffrey Schanzer and Bernadette Speach at 7:30 p.m. Oct. 11 in the SUNY Adirondack Theatre. The program, which is free and open to the public, is presented by the Music Department of SUNY Adirondack and MusicVistas Inc. and funded by a grant from the SUNY Adirondack Foundation, with additional funds provided by MusicVistas Inc.
  • Kathleen McCoy, SUNY Adirondack professor of English, will present “'Irish’ and ‘Other’: Exploration of Identity/-ies in Poetry and Art” at 12:40 p.m. Oct. 23 in the Visual Arts Gallery in Dearlove Hall as part of the College Lecture Series. John Hampshire, professor of Studio Art, will do live painting during the program, which is free and open to the public.
  • New Orleans-based poet Brad Richard will appear at 12:30 p.m. Oct. 30 in the Visual Arts Gallery in Adirondack Hall as part of the college’s Writers Project series. Richard’s latest book, “Parasite Kingdom,” is a genre-bending work inspired by science fiction and political turmoil. His previous books include “Habitations: Motion Studies,” winner of the Washington Prize and finalist for the 2012 Thom Gunn Award in Gay Poetry from the Publishing Triangle, and “Butcher’s Sugar.” Richard was named the 2015 Louisiana Artist of the Year. The program is free and open to the public.

HUMAN RESOURCES

Job Listings

SUNY Adirondack is currently seeking applicants for the following positions:

Administrative

Programmer Analyst
Admissions Technology Specialist

Support Staff

No current listings

Faculty

No current listings

Adjunct

Adjunct Professor of Biology

Para-Professional

No current listings

 

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UPDATE SUNYADK is published monthly during the Spring and Fall semesters by the Marketing Department.

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