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Wednesday, December 2, 2015

Colleges Events

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MBA Open House

Time: 5:45 pm to 7:30 pm

Contact: Christina Morales · mba@loyno.edu · 504-864-7953

Location: Miller Hall

The MBA program at Loyola University New Orleans College of Business will host an upcoming open house and informational session. Come learn about two new programs introduced this past fall: Fast-Track 1 year MBA as well as our Part-time Professional MBA, allowing students to graduate with a specialization track. Recent graduates have obtained advanced professional appointments in such large national companies as General Electric, General Motors, Symetra, Shell and many others.

The open house will be held Wednesday December 2, at 5:45 p.m. in Miller Hall, Room 112 on Loyola’s main campus. Attendees can enjoy light refreshments followed by an information and question session with MBA faculty and staff. Registration for the open house is recommended but not required. Loyola’s MBA $50 application fee will be waived for any open house attendee.

For more information on Loyola’s MBA program, contact Christina Morales at mba@loyno.edu

Sex, Sedition And Soldiery: Transatlantic Connections In 18th Centrury Material Culture

Time: 8 pm to 9 pm

Contact: Connie Rodriguez, PhD · rodrigue@loyno.edu · 865-2287

Location: Whitney Bank Presentation Room


A Lecture by
Stuart Campbell
Director of Treasure Trove Unit
National Museums Scotland

Wednesday, December 2, 2015
Whitney Bank Presentation Room
Thomas Hall
8 pm

free admission and free parking on campus

Co-sponsored by the Office of the Provost, the Department of Classical Studies and the New Orleans Society of the Archaeological Institute of America

Post-medieval artefacts are undoubtedly the most commonly recovered object from the ploughsoil, and their quantity and ubiquity can often present problems of interpretation to the archaeologist. This paper will examine several thematic categories of personal objects which are linked by unifying themes such as political sentiment or obscenity and suggest how these objects can be linked into a wider consideration of pot-medieval popular cultures.