25 septembre 2019

Classement des entreprises qui proposent les meilleurs stages

Total, Mercedes Benz, Dassault Systèmes... Dans son enquête annuelle HappyTrainees, Choosemycompany distingue les entreprises qui proposent les meilleurs stages et alternances aux étudiants. Plus...

Posté par pcassuto à 18:50 - - Permalien [#]

Workshops cirque et sciences humaines

Jours et nuits de cirquesWorkshops cirque et sciences humaines

RESTITUTIONS : samedi 28 septembre, 18h & dimanche 29 septembre, 17h sur réservation : http://joursetnuitsdecirques.fr/workshops/

Samedi 28 septembre 18h
Dimanche 29 septembre 17h

A partir de 15 ans. Entrée libre.

Logo Univ Aix-Marseille MMSH
logo AMU


Chapiteau création

Depuis sa création, le CIAM aime à construire des ponts entre les arts du cirque et les autres disciplines, au-delà des arts. Dans le cadre du Festival Jours [et nuits] de cirque(s) 2019, une série de workshops cirque et sciences humaines réunira des professionnels issus d’horizons variés, afin de les faire phosphorer, créer, réfléchir, innover ensemble.

Trois duos artiste de cirque-chercheur en sciences humaines ont été constitués :
Vincent Berhault, jongleur et metteur en scène | Vincent Geisser, politologue et sociologue
Karima Direche, historienne | Angela Laurier, contorsionniste
Cédric Paga, clown | Olivier Tourny, ethnomusicologue

Ces expérimentations doivent permettre d’ouvrir des moments et des espaces dans lequel artiste et chercheur confrontent, testent et éventuellement s’approprient les modes d’écritures, les pratiques et les démarches de l’autre. L’enjeu n’est donc plus d’évaluer la capacité d’inspiration que la science peut apporter au cirque, ni celle de traduction ou de valorisation que le cirque peut apporter à la science, mais de démontrer comment l’articulation de ces démarches peut renouveler profondément les pratiques respectives.

Des explorations savoureuses et étonnantes, à découvrir !

Les pièces de ces duos ont été élaborées dans le cadre de workshops conçus par Vincent Berhault et Cédric Parizot avec le soutien du CIAM, du LabexMed, de l’IREMAM, TELEMME et l’IDEMEC.

— English version —

Since its creation, the CIAM likes to build bridges between circus and other disciplines, beyond art. For the festival Jours [et nuits] de cirque(s) 2019, a serie of circus and human sciences workshops will gather professionals from different backgrounds, in order to make them create, think, innovate together. 


Angela Laurier, contorsionniste et auteure de cirque, et Karima Direche, historienne des migrations et directrice de recherche au CNRS, TELEMME, penseront la migration, l’exil, l’arrachement à la terre natale.

Cédric Paga, alias Ludor Citrik, clown et auteur de cirque, et Olivier Tourny, ethnomusicologue et directeur de recherche au CNRS, IDEMEC, auront comme point de départ une enquête de terrain dans un monastère chrétien mixte d’un village arabe en Israël. Leur rencontre aura pour thème principal : la musique.

Vincent Berhault, auteur de cirque, metteur en scène et jongleur, et Vincent Geisser, chercheur au CNRS, IREMAM, politiste et sociologue spécialiste de l’Islam en France, questionneront la laïcité.


Posté par pcassuto à 18:29 - - Permalien [#]

Become the Thing That Replaces You

By Stephen Downes - Stephen's Web. Kathy Sierra[Edit][Delete]: Become the Thing That Replaces You, Creating Passionate Users [Edit][Delete] December 15, 2006
Some good advice, especially with respect to the design of games in learning (and note that I did not say 'learning games'). The 'meta level' that Kathy Sierra, of course, is the nuggin - the thing that people are actually buying when they buy something. People buy heat, not coal or oil. Transportation or status, not cars or trucks. What do they buy when they pay tuition? What do people looking for when they sign up for OLDaily? Good questions. More...

Posté par pcassuto à 18:29 - - Permalien [#]

Google's Patent Search

By Stephen Downes - Stephen's Web. Seb Schmoller[Edit][Delete]: Google's Patent Search, Fortnightly Mailing [Edit][Delete] December 15, 2006
Google has launched a new patent search tool and of course the first thing everybody in our field has done is to look up learning. Here's a patent for roles-based access control from 1997 - this is one of the things Blackboard claimed in its patent. And 'learning'? A search reveals 1147 patents - and a lot of work for someone, I guess. I think we need to get a handle on this, though I must confess, I preferred my earlier strategy - ignoring the U.S. Patent Office as irrelevant. More...

Posté par pcassuto à 18:28 - - Permalien [#]

I Found it Inside My Blog Reader!

By Stephen Downes - Stephen's Web. Tom Haskins[Edit][Delete]: I Found it Inside My Blog Reader!, growing changing learning creating [Edit][Delete] December 15, 2006
Heh. "All these bloggers I subscribe to appear to be learning without formal instruction... All these bloggers are self directing their own learning proceses, motivating their own progress, synthesizing their own meaning and constructing idiosyncratic mental models. How did all these bloggers get so resourceful and practiced at learning informally from the blogging they are doing?". More...

Posté par pcassuto à 18:27 - - Permalien [#]


By Stephen Downes - Stephen's Web. Stephen Downes[Edit][Delete]: Nadia, [Edit][Delete] December 15, 2006
Today is a sad day in our household as our little cat Nadia passed away after a brief illness. She was only 3 years old. Video, Nadia in the box - she is the second cat to appear, the light white, orange and grey cat (the other cat is Polly). Video, the cats playing, Nadia is the first cat you see, at the beginning and near the end of the video; the black and white camera hog is Bart. Nadia was so named because she was the gymnast, pulling herself up on chairs, leaping not walking (she always lived in three dimensions), prancing down the hall. We would play with her with the butterflies, and she would soar through the air. She was upstairs with us last night, but at the breaking of the day, she heard the butterflies calling, and went downstairs to meet them. Nadia, sweet Nadia, lives on in our hearts. [Tags: ] [Comment]. More...

Posté par pcassuto à 18:27 - - Permalien [#]

The Death of Peer Review

By Stephen Downes - Stephen's Web. Natasha Gilbert[Edit][Delete]: The Death of Peer Review, The Guardian [Edit][Delete] December 14, 2006
I have never been a big supporter of peer review, including that undertaken to evaluate approve publicly funded programs. I am not, though, particularly keen on the touted replacement, "statistical indicators, such as the number of postgraduate students in a department and the amount of money a department brings in through its research." I don't think human judgment should be replaced by statistics - but I do want to increase the number and broaden the range of the humans doing the judging. In fairness, I will note that Steven Harnad, who posted this item to the JISC list, criticizes the RAE process as "re-review" and argues in favour of metrics, as evidenced here and here.. More...

Posté par pcassuto à 11:02 - - Permalien [#]

Who Actually Paid For My Education?

By Stephen Downes - Stephen's Web. Atanu Dey[Edit][Delete]: Who Actually Paid For My Education?, [Edit][Delete] December 14, 2006
I commented not long ago on an article from the NY Times on education in India. Here's an Indian perspective: "It is the poor rural children, thousands of them, who paid for my education by losing their opportunity to become semi-literate. The system is tilted against them and unless there is a radical change in the way that education is funded, they will continue to pay the price for subsidizing the US for decades to come." Be sure to see the rest of the blog for commentary on the false bottom of the pyramid, scepticism about the OLPC (0ne laptop per child) project, and the high cost of connectivity in India. More...

Posté par pcassuto à 11:01 - - Permalien [#]

Meet the Editors

By Stephen Downes - Stephen's Web. Various authors[Edit][Delete]: Meet the Editors, ascilite 2006 conference podcasts [Edit][Delete] December 14, 2006
From the Ascilite conference: "Roger Atkinson, Catherine McLoughlin, Grainne Conole and John Hedberg pointed aspiring researchers-looking-to-be published in the right direction to get published and to gain those all important DEST points, citations, and all the other measurables..." Of course. More...

Posté par pcassuto à 11:00 - - Permalien [#]

Linux's Education Push

By Stephen Downes - Stephen's Web. Ed Moltzen[Edit][Delete]: Linux's Education Push, School CIO [Edit][Delete] December 14, 2006
According to this article, "It looks like the education space could be the first, real place where Linux could grab beachhead in the desktop PC market." Though teachers and administrators have more experience with Windows, students don't have the same history, and when it comes down to paying for software out of their own pocket, they will opt for Linux. More...

Posté par pcassuto à 10:59 - - Permalien [#]