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Christina Kang—The Tech
Mario A. Bollini ’09 takes a break to sit and chat with some of the community members that are testing his new module for a hand-powered tricycle in Nairobi, Kenya.
Michele Crowe—Day by Day Entertainment
The latest endeavor of Percy Carey, also known as MF Grimm, is the graphic novel Sentences: The Life of MF Grimm, based on his own life’s incredible twists and turns.
Ana Malagon—The Tech
Christina M. Ottomeyer ’08 cross-checks senior Jenna Stanley of the University of Southern Maine in Saturday’s women’s ice hockey match. The Engineers were shut out in a 9-0 loss.
David M. Templeton—The Tech
New England College’s junior forward Emily Tanguay tries to put the puck in the back of the net while MIT’s forward Lauren A. Kazmierski ’11 (right) and goalie Rachel A. Bowens-Rubin ’11 (left) defend. The women’s ice hockey team lost 10-1 on Friday evening in Johnson Ice Arena.
Christina Kang—The Tech
Tish Scolnik ’10 takes her work outside at Mobility Care in Arusha, Tanzania to catch some rays with her local co-workers.
Omari Stephens—The Tech
Two MIT jazz combos performed in Killian Hall on the evening of Tuesday, Dec. 4, Here, Chih-yu Chao G (left) sings Clifford Brown’s “Sandu” as A. Keala Kaumeheiwa, the ensemble’s coach, plays bass and Maxwell N. Krohn G plays the saxophone.
Martin Segado—The Tech
Alumni join the MIT Cross Products for their alumni song, “The Reason We Sing.” The Cross Products performed their fall concert in 10-250 on Saturday, Dec. 8.
Perry Hung—The Tech
Rambax MIT members Nasruddin A. Nazerali G, Julie Laure K. Maison ’09, Ashley E. Thomas ’08, James A. Wilberger ’08, and Sriniwasan B. Mani ’10 (left to right) join in a vibrant group performance. The group presented “Takusaanu Dakar” in Lobdell on Saturday, Dec. 8. The night consisted of traditional Senegalese music and performances by Group Saloum. Rambax is co-directed by artist-in-residence Lamine Touré (who is also a member of Group Saloum) and Patricia Tang.
Eric D. Schmiedl—The Tech
The MIT Concert Choir performed Haydn’s “Theresienmesse” Mass in B flat major and Benjamin Britten’s “Festival Te Deum” on Saturday, Dec. 8. The Theresienmesse, named after the Empress Maria Theresa of the Two Sicilies, is thought to have been first performed on Sept. 8, 1799. Britten’s “Festival Te Deum” is somewhat more recent, having been composed in 1944 for the centenary of St. Mark’s Church in Swindon, England.
Eric D. Schmiedl—The Tech
Hackers placed various references to board games around campus on the morning of Monday, Dec. 10. The Stata Center’s Student Street was turned into Mousetrap. Buildings 46 and 34 became a game of Cranium. MIT Medical’s courtyard was transformed into a chess match between Institute administration and students. The “Dot” in front of Building 54 turned into the Settlers of Catan. Campus Maps became games of Risk, and the Media Lab was transformed into a large game of Scrabble.
Martha Angela Wilcox—The Tech
Kathryn H. Matlack ’08 preforms the “Beautiful Soul” duet with soloist Praveen Subramani ’10 (right) in Friday’s MIT/Wellesley Toons concert in 10-250.
Perry Hung—The Tech
Erin S. Koksal ’08 demonstrates Sabar, a Senegalese drum and dance tradition. Rambax MIT presented a “Takusaanu Dakar” in Lobdell on Saturday, Dec. 8. The night consisted of traditional Senegalese music and performances by Group Saloum. Rambax is co-directed by artist-in-residence Lamine Touré (who is also a member of Group Saloum) and Patricia Tang.
Eric D. Schmiedl—The Tech
Elizabeth A. Maroon ’10 (left) and JodieMarie T. Fernandes ’09 sing with Concert Choir. The MIT Concert Choir performed Haydn’s “Theresienmesse” Mass in B flat major and Benjamin Britten’s “Festival Te Deum” on Saturday, Dec. 8. The Theresienmesse, named after the Empress Maria Theresa of the Two Sicilies, is thought to have been first performed on Sept. 8, 1799. Britten’s “Festival Te Deum” is somewhat more recent, having been composed in 1944 for the centenary of St. Mark’s Church in Swindon, England.
Perry Hung—The Tech
Co-director Lamine Touré performs with MIT Senegalese Drum Ensemble Rambax. Rambax MIT presented a “Takusaanu Dakar” in Lobdell on Saturday, Dec. 8. The night consisted of traditional Senegalese music and performances by Group Saloum. Rambax is co-directed by artist-in-residence Touré (who is also a member of Group Saloum) and Patricia Tang.
Eric D. Schmiedl—The Tech
Members of the Boston Conservatory join Concert Choir. The MIT Concert Choir performed Haydn’s “Theresienmesse” Mass in B flat major and Benjamin Britten’s “Festival Te Deum” on Saturday, Dec. 8 in Kresge Auditorium. The Theresienmesse, named after the Empress Maria Theresa of the Two Sicilies, is thought to have been first performed on Sept. 8, 1799. Britten’s “Festival Te Deum” is somewhat more recent, having been composed in 1944 for the centenary of St. Mark’s Church in Swindon, England.
Perry Hung—The Tech
Moha Seck plays Sabar, a style of Senegalese dance and music. Rambax MIT presented a “Takusaanu Dakar” in Lobdell on Saturday, Dec. 8. The night consisted of traditional Senegalese music and performances by Group Saloum. Rambax is co-directed by artist-in-residence Lamine Touré (who is also a member of Group Saloum) and Patricia Tang.
Monica Kahn
Karena K. Tyan ’08 sings “False Alarm,” originally by KT Tunstall, at the Chorallaries’ annual fall concert in 10-250 Saturday.
Monica Kahn
Cecilia R. Louis ’10 belts out Amy Winehouse’s “Rehab” at the Chorallaries’ annual fall concert in 10-250 Saturday.
Perry Hung—The Tech
Paa Seck leads a lively dance in Rambax MIT’s “Takusaanu Dakar” in Lobdell on Saturday, Dec. 8. The night consisted of traditional Senegalese music and performances by Group Saloum. Rambax is co-directed by artist-in-residence Lamine Touré (who is also a member of Group Saloum) and Patricia Tang.
Eric D. Schmiedl—The Tech
Organist James Busby accompanies Concert Choir. The MIT Concert Choir, directed by William Cutter, performed Haydn’s “Theresienmesse” Mass in B flat major and Benjamin Britten’s “Festival Te Deum” on Saturday, Dec. 8. The Theresienmesse, named after the Empress Maria Theresa of the Two Sicilies, is thought to have been first performed on Sept. 8, 1799. Britten’s “Festival Te Deum” is somewhat more recent, having been composed in 1944 for the centenary of St. Mark’s Church in Swindon, England.
Martin Segado—The Tech
Gabriel A. Ha ’11 sings the lead vocals to the MIT Cross Products’ rendition of “You Are a Child of Mine.” The Cross Products performed their fall concert in 10-250 on Saturday, Dec. 8.
Eric D. Schmiedl—The Tech
Jane Wang G follows along in her music while singing Haydn’s “Theresienmesse” Bass in B flat major. The MIT Concert Choir also performed Benjamin Britten’s “Festival Te Deum” on Saturday, Dec. 8. The Theresienmesse, named after the Empress Maria Theresa of the Two Sicilies, is thought to have been first performed on Sept. 8, 1799. Britten’s “Festival Te Deum” is somewhat more recent, having been composed in 1944 for the centenary of St. Mark’s Church in Swindon, England.
Martha Angela Wilcox—The Tech
Ali Rucker of Wellesley College performs “Where Does the Good Go?” in Friday’s MIT/Wellesley Toons concert in 10-250.
Eric D. Schmiedl—The Tech
Hackers placed various references to board games around campus on the morning of Monday, Dec. 10. The Stata Center’s Student Street was turned into Mousetrap. Buildings 46 and 34 became a game of Cranium. MIT Medical’s courtyard was transformed into a chess match between Institute administration and students. The “Dot” in front of Building 54 turned into the Settlers of Catan. Campus Maps became games of Risk, and the Media Lab was transformed into a large game of Scrabble.