Hinweise und Tipps

Fachtag mit Präsentation und Diskussion zentraler Ergebnisse des Forschungsprojekts „Lebenssituation und Belastungen von Frauen mit Beeinträchtigungen und Behinderungen in Deutschland“, der ersten großen repräsentativen Studie zur Lebenssituation und zu Belastungen von Frauen mit Behinderungen in Deutschland - beauftragt vom Bundesministerium für Familie, Senioren, Frauen und Jugend (BMFSFJ).

Zeit: 26.04.2012, 10.00-17.30 Uhr

Ort: Großer Ratssaal, Neues Rathaus Bielefeld, Niederwall 23, 33602 Bielefeld

Programm und Anmeldung (Link zu PDF)

 

 


Die AG Queer Studies der Universität Hamburg setzt im Sommersemester 2012 ihre Ringvorlesungsreihe mit dem Titel: “Jenseits der Geschlechtergrenzen” fort.

Zeit: Mi 19.00 - 21.00 Uhr

Beginn: 04.04.2012, Ende: 11.07.23012

Ort: Raum 0079, Von-Melle-Park 5 (WiWiBunker)

Nähere Informationen auf der Seite der AG Queer Studies

Programm mit Abstracts (Link auf PDF)

 

 


Das Zentrum für Disability Studies der Universität Hamburg (ZeDiS) veranstaltet im Sommersemester 2012 eine Ringvorlesungsreihe mit dem Titel: “Behinderung ohne Behinderte!? Perspektiven der Disability Studies”  

Zeit: Mo 16.30 - 18.00 Uhr

Beginn: 02.04.2012, Ende: 09.07.23012

Ort: Raum 221, ESA 1 West (Edmund-Siemers-Allee 1, Westflügel, 20146 Hamburg)

Nähere Informationen auf der Seite des ZeDiS

Programm (Link auf PDF)

 

 


Von Fr, 20.07.2012, 18.00 bis So, 22.07.2012, 14.30 findet in der Akademie Waldschlösschen bei Göttingen ein Seminar zum Thema Homosexualität in der Migrationsgesellschaft. Eine intersektionelle Perspektive für Bildungs- und Beratungseinrichtungen, Gruppen und Initiativen statt.

Mehr auf der Seite der Akademie Waldschlösschen


 um 10:24 Uhr
09.03.2012

Old age is always wakeful; as if, the longer linked with life, the less man has to do with aught that looks like death. Among sea-commanders, the old greybeards will oftenest leave their berths to visit the night-cloaked deck. It was so with Ahab; only that now, of late, he seemed so much to live in the open air, that truly speaking, his visits were more to the cabin, than from the cabin to the planks. "It feels like going down into one's tomb,"—he would mutter to himself—"for an old captain like me to be descending this narrow scuttle, to go to my grave-dug berth."

So, almost every twenty-four hours, when the watches of the night were set, and the band on deck sentinelled the slumbers of the band below; and when if a rope was to be hauled upon the forecastle, the sailors flung it not rudely down, as by day, but with some cautiousness dropt it to its place for fear of disturbing their slumbering shipmates; when this sort of steady quietude would begin to prevail, habitually, the silent steersman would watch the cabin-scuttle; and ere long the old man would emerge, gripping at the iron banister, to help his crippled way. Some considering touch of humanity was in him; for at times like these, he usually abstained from patrolling the quarter-deck; because to his wearied mates, seeking repose within six inches of his ivory heel, such would have been the reverberating crack and din of that bony step, that their dreams would have been on the crunching teeth of sharks. But once, the mood was on him too deep for common regardings; and as with heavy, lumber-like pace he was measuring the ship from taffrail to mainmast, Stubb, the old second mate, came up from below, with a certain unassured, deprecating humorousness, hinted that if Captain Ahab was pleased to walk the planks, then, no one could say nay; but there might be some way of muffling the noise; hinting something indistinctly and hesitatingly about a globe of tow, and the insertion into it, of the ivory heel. Ah! Stubb, thou didst not know Ahab then.

"Am I a cannon-ball, Stubb," said Ahab, "that thou wouldst wad me that fashion? But go thy ways; I had forgot. Below to thy nightly grave; where such as ye sleep between shrouds, to use ye to the filling one at last.—Down, dog, and kennel!"

Starting at the unforseen concluding exclamation of the so suddenly scornful old man, Stubb was speechless a moment; then said excitedly, "I am not used to be spoken to that way, sir; I do but less than half like it, sir."

"Avast! gritted Ahab between his set teeth, and violently moving away, as if to avoid some passionate temptation.

"No, sir; not yet," said Stubb, emboldened, "I will not tamely be called a dog, sir."

"Then be called ten times a donkey, and a mule, and an ass, and begone, or I'll clear the world of thee!"

As he said this, Ahab advanced upon him with such overbearing terrors in his aspect, that Stubb involuntarily retreated.


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