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YU.Edu Feb 2004

YU.Edu Feb 2004

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www.yu.edu/news/publications
 Yeshiva College • Stern College for Women • Sy Syms School of Business • Albert Einstein College of Medicine • Benjamin N.Cardozo School of Law • Ferkauf Graduate School of Psychology • Wurzweiler School of Social Work • Bernard Revel GraduateSchool of Jewish Studies • Azrieli Graduate School of Jewish Education and Administration • affiliated Rabbi Isaac ElchananTheological Seminary / Philip and Sarah Belz School of Jewish Music / YU High Schools • Yeshiva University Museum
YU.edu
YESHIVAUNIVERSITY NEWS BRIEFS• FEBRUARY 12, 2004
THE ANNUAL STUDENT ORGANIZATION OF
Yeshiva University Seforim sale runs Feb. 12 – 29.Thousands of Jewish books, music, and softwareare on sale, and attract students, parents, and edu-cators from across the tri-state area.
Rabbi BenjaminBlech
talks about two of his best-selling books at alecture Feb. 15. Titles range from classical rabbinicworks to cookbooks, children’s literature, tapes,and CDs. All proceeds go to the StudentOrganization of Yeshiva for (SOY) activities such as,lectures, charity concerts, holiday chagigot, andother community and social events. For dates andtimes, visit www.soyseforim.org.
ANOTHER ANNUAL YU EVENT BEGINS FEB. 12
.The YU Arts Festival kicks off with a concert featur-ing student musicians performing their own com-positions, primarily rock and pop. Other arts festi-val events include: Feb. 16, students reading theirown fiction and non-fiction; Feb. 17, exhibit of stu-dent photography; Feb. 18, women-only choir per-formance; Feb. 19, students perform classical musiccompositions; Feb. 22, drama night; Feb. 23, poetryreading; Feb. 24, student art exhibit; and Feb. 25,closing night jazz show featuring student ensembledirected by Prof. Noyes Bartholomew. For timesand locations, please visit the online events calen-dar at http://communications.yu.edu/calendar/event.cfm.
YU’S UNDERGRADUATE COLLEGES ARE
inagurating a program of leadership fellowships,thanks to funding from several donors. The fellow-ships, which will carry the names of the donors,encourage undergraduates to perform a year of service to the university and to the Jewish commu-nity. Up to 10 graduating seniors will be selected asfellows next year and will be assigned to variousoffices as full-time young professionals, workingdirectly with a dean or department head.Applications were e-mailed to all students and willbe available in all undergraduate deans’ offices.Applications must be completed and returned byFeb. 24. Fellows will be selected by March 15.
MIKEY BUTLER, A 2001 GRADUATE OF YESHIVA
College, passed away on Jan. 28 after a lifelongbattle with cystic fibrosis. Mr. Butler’s courage inthe face of his illness inspired
Chancellor NormanLamm
to called him a “legend.” At YU, Mr. Butlerbecame involved in student government, nevercomplaining about “schlepping an oxygen tankfrom class to class,” according to his mother.During the summer while in college, Mikey volun-teered at a camp for children with special needs.He was active in the National Council of Synagogue Youth. He learned to play the drums.From the time he was born, he bucked the odds.Soon after birth, doctors gave Mr. Butler little morethan an hour to live. He lived 24 years, a timespan, said Chancellor Lamm, filled with moreachievement than the average lifetime.
FROM FEBRUARY 10–JUNE 30, 2004, YESHIVA
University Museum (YUM) presents “Vienna: Jewsand the City of Music, 1870–1938.” This unprece-dented exhibition illustrates major contributions Jews made to Vienna’s music and social life—asmusicians and patrons—and the devastating effectof German Nazism on this highly influential andassimilated population, the city of Vienna, and itsmusic. Through piano scores, manuscripts, letters,diary entries, photographs, paintings, and audiorecordings, the exhibition captures the cadence of Vienna in the late 19th and early 20th centuries.For more information, contact the museum at 212-294-8330 or visit its Web site atwww.yumuseum.org. The museum is located at theCenter for Jewish History, 15 West 16th Street,Manhattan.
EINSTEIN’S CANCER CENTER IS OFFERING A
low-cost, six-session, smoking cessation programcreated by a licensed health psychologist. Theprogram features a warm, supportive atmosphere,pharmacotherapy discussion with hospital physi-cian, self-hypnosis and relaxation training, guestspeakers, tips for breaking the habit, and tools forconquering urges. Groups meet at the MontefioreMedical Park and at the Montefiore MedicalCenter; based on members’ availability. For moreinformation call (718) 430-2200.
AS PART OF A NATIONAL, YEARLONG SERIES OF
events commemorating 350 years of Jewish life inthe United States, The Mendel Gottesman Library’sRare Book Room, Wilf Campus, presents “NewWorld, Old Books, a collection of rare books fromthe library’s collection. The exhibit begins in earlyMarch. For more information, please contact theOffice of the Dean of YU Libraries at 212.960.5363.
LOUISE SILVERSTEIN, PHD, ASSOCIATE
professor of psychology at the Ferkauf GraduateSchool of Psychology, was appointed by theAmerican Psychological Associations’ Board for theAdvancement of Psychology in the Public Interestto serve on the committee on Women inPsychology. Dr. Silverstein’s term began Jan. 1 andwill continue until Dec. 31, 2006.
LEA BLAU, PHD, STERN COLLEGE FOR WOMEN
chemistry professor, was recently appointed to theInternational Activities Committee (IAC), a compo-nent of the American Chemical Society’s Divisionof Chemical Education. Only 50 to 60 of this divi-sion’s 5,400 members are selected for such serviceeach year. The IAC studies and recommendsChemical Society participation in internationalundertakings pertaining to chemical education,professional activities, and matters of interest tochemists and chemical engineers, and coordinatesits efforts with those of other organizations.
LAST MONTH, 12 YC AND RIETS STUDENTS
traveled across Germany—from Munich toFrankfurt, Worms to Berlin—in a program support-ed by the German government called Bridge of Understanding: The Jewish Experience of ModernGermany. Students and their chaperones visitedWorms, a city where Jewish presence dates to thelate 10th century, and Berlin, where students metmember of the German parliament at theBundestag.
FILM HISTORIAN AND CRITIC ERIC A.
Goldman, PhD, presented “Looking at Ourselves:The American Jewish Experience on Film” at the2004 Morris Epstein Forum on the Arts lecture onFeb. 10 at the Geraldine Schottenstein CulturalCenter, Israel Henry Beren Campus.
UNDER A WORLD JEWISH CONGRESS INITIATIVE,
aninternational group of Catholic cardinals and monsi-gnors met with leaders and educators from YeshivaUniversity on Jan. 19 at YU’s Wilf Campus. Catholicleaders included New York’s Edward Cardinal Eganand cardinals from Italy, Germany, India, Angola,France, Austria, Canada, and St. Louis, MO. Theymet with Rabbi Norman Lamm, chancellor of Yeshiva University and Rosh HaYeshiva (dean) of Rabbi Isaac Elchanan Theological Seminary, withYeshiva University President Richard M. Joel, andMax and Marion Grill Dean of RIETS, Rabbi ZevulunCharlop. The meeting focused on universal prob-lems of special interest to both world religions toelicit common insights.
WHEN STERN COLLEGE FOR WOMEN STUDENTS
returned to classes in January, they came back to anewly named campus, courtesy of the Beren fami-ly’s generosity. The Midtown Campus is nowknown officially as the Israel Henry Beren Campus(or Beren Campus) in honor of the late uncle of 
Robert M. Beren,
chairman emeritus of the YeshivaUniversity board of trustees.
SHALOM CARMY, ASSISTANT PROFESSOR OF
Bible, is the new head of YC’s Jewish studiesdepartment. He replaces
Moshe Bernstein,
associateprofessor of Bible, who stepped down last fall.

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