"The Quality of Life," written by Jane Anderson and directed by Sterling College senior David Ireland, will be performed Friday and Saturday at 8 p.m. in Culbertson Auditorium. Tickets are available at the door. The box office opens at 7 p.m. and doors open at 7:30 p.m. Ticket prices for adults are $5 and tickets for students, children, and seniors are $3. Some content in this play may not be suitable for younger children.
"The Quality of Life," written by Jane Anderson and directed by Sterling College senior David Ireland, will be performed Friday and Saturday, Nov. 5 and 6, at 8 p.m. in Culbertson Auditorium on the Sterling College campus.
With an estimated 3.3 million daily visitors-up 50 percent from its numbers in April-Tumblr is one of today's most popular social networking sites, and seven Sterling College students are hoping to use it to share their real-life experiences at the College with prospective students.
Big decisions often involve many small steps. This is definitely true for Sterling College alumni Bryan '94 and Misty '95 Elliott, who have decided to go to Cardiff, Wales, in the spring of 2011 as missionaries. The Elliotts say they can look even as far back as their college years and see that God was leading them one small step at a time.
On Friday, Oct. 22, Sterling College will host Fred F. Berry Jr., chairman of Berry Companies, Inc., as its 2010 Oscar Schmidt Convocation speaker. The event will be held at Culbertson Auditorium on the Sterling College campus at 10 a.m. The event is free and open to the public.
Though self-proclaimed "loner" artists such as Degas, Gauguin, Monet, and Van Gogh-to name only a few-felt that solitude was necessary to produce art, Sterling College Associate Professor of Art David Harmon and artist Susan Harmon would agree more with French writer Honore de Balzac, who said, "Solitude is fine, but you need someone to tell you that solitude is fine." Actually, David and Susan Harmon say that living and working with a fellow artist does more than protect their sanity; it has great benefits for the art they create. "We work separately, but we critique one another's work in a very open way. We are strong, independent artists in our own right, but we really value one another's opinions," said David Harmon.