The university's statement regarding sexual harassment and sexual violence
Sexual harassment is one type of sex discrimination under Title IX, United States Education Amendments of 1972. The U.S. Department of Education’s Office for Civil Rights (OCR) states that sexual harassment is any unwelcome conduct of a sexual nature. Sexual violence is a severe form of sexual harassment. Some examples of sexual violence include threatening someone into unwanted sexual activity; sexual contact with someone who is drunk, drugged, unconscious, or otherwise unable to give a clear, informed “yes” or “no”; and rape or attempted rape. For more examples, visit the Office of Gender Equity website.
Under Title IX, responsible employees cannot ensure confidentiality. Responsible employees must report any instance or disclosure of alleged sexual harassment. If you would like to speak to someone confidentially about your options regarding something you have experienced or witnessed, please contact the UH Office of Gender Equity at the number or address below.
Related campus resources:
University Health Services
Counseling and Student Development Center
Office of Gender Equity
LGBT Student Services
PAU Violence Program
In case of emergency:
Honolulu Police Department, 911
Manoa Department of Public Safety, 956-6911. The Department of Public Safety provides escort services on campus.
For "My Kinsman, Major Molineux": Masaccio's fresco "The Expulsion of Adam and Eve from Eden." Brancacci Chapel, Florence, Italy, 1424-1427.
For the paper discussion on February 3:
In 1846 the American historian Francis Parkman (1823-1893) realized that history was being made on the western frontier and set out to see it for himself before it vanished into the books. His record of what he saw, published and republished with many revisions between 1847 and 1892, was this book: The Oregon Trail.
As of 1820, a substantial 44 years after the Declaration of Independence, trying to think about American literature and American culture involved Americans in a problem. That year, the English critic Sydney Smith laid out the problem with embarrassing accuracy in these words.
For Emerson's "The Poet," the manuscript of Emily Dickinson's "I taste a liquor never brewed,"
showing the variants, and a demonstration of leaning against the sun.
"Because I could not stop for death," as first published in 1890
Stephen Crane, "The Bride Comes to Yellow Sky"
F. Scott Fitzgerald, Tales of the Jazz Age. We'll read "The Diamond as Big as the Ritz."