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Arts & Sciences Fair - April 27, 2018-Beirut Campus

Overview

The Lebanese American University will be holding its fifth annual Arts & Sciences Fair on Beirut Campus.

The fair provides students from across Lebanon with the opportunity to enter various Arts and Sciences competitions that strongly foster their creativity and interest in research and culture.

Winners in each category will receive the following prizes: 

Schools’ Awards

  • One School of the Year Award for Arts.
  • One School of the Year Award for Sciences.

Students’ Awards

  • A participation certificate for each student.
  • Medals for 1st, 2nd, and 3rd place winners.
  • One 50% scholarship at LAU awarded to a student from the School of the Year Award in Arts.
  • One 50% scholarship at LAU awarded to a student from the School of the Year Award in Sciences.

Preliminary Meeting

  • Confirmation Deadline: Monday, November 13, 2017
  • Date: Friday, November 17, 2017
  • Time: 4:15 p.m. 
  • Location: Adnan Kassar School of Business, Room 904

Application Deadline: Monday, January 22, 2018

Arts Competitions

1. Short Story

Participation Requirements: 

Two students, one per language (English or Arabic), may participate from a total of 40 schools.

Competition Information:

The participant will write a short story in the language of his/her choice. Please indicate your language of choice. The topic to write about will be provided to the students during the contest. Short stories should range between 1250-1750 words.

The contest will take place on Saturday, February 10, 2018 in the Adnan Kassar School of Business from 11:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m. English competitions will take place in Room 903 while Arabic competitions will take place in Room 904. Finalists will be notified in April through their respective schools and will be invited to attend the awards ceremony on Friday, April 27, 2018.

Sample Topics:

  • It is often said that you should never judge another person until you walk in his or her shoes. Tell us about an experience that helped you to better understand another person.
  • An unexpected turn of events
  • A travel experience — imaginative or real — inside or outside Lebanon

Materials:

Participants are asked to bring their own pens/pencils. Scratch and contest paper will be provided.

N.B.

All written material will remain at LAU and will not be distributed to the schools.

2. Essay

Participation Requirements:

Two students, one per language (English or Arabic), may participate from a total of 40 schools.

Competition Information:

The participant will write an essay in the language of his/her choice. Please indicate your language of choice. The topic to write about will be provided to the students during the contest. Essays are not to exceed 1250 words.

The contest will take place on Saturday, February 10, 2018 in the Adnan Kassar School of Business from 11:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m. English competitions will take place in Room 903 while Arabic competitions will take place in Room 904. Finalists will be notified in April through their respective schools and will be invited to attend the awards ceremony on Friday, April 27, 2018.

Sample Topics:

  • Technology has transformed our lives, particularly the way we interact and communicate. Compare social interaction now with what it was in your parents’ generation.
  • We keep witnessing changes around us, often at a very rapid pace. The way our grandparents grew up was significantly different from the way we live. Imagine the future. How do you envision life to be 100 years from now?
  • If you look around you, you will notice that people dress in very different styles. To what extent, in your opinion, do clothes make people? Do clothes make a significant statement about who we are?

Materials:

Participants are asked to bring their own pens/pencils. Scratch and contest paper will be provided.

N.B.

All written material will remain at LAU and will not be distributed to the schools.

3. Translation

Participation Requirements:

One student per school may participate. 

Competition Information:

The participant will have to translate a general text, some idioms, and proverbs either from English to Arabic or from French to Arabic. Please indicate your language of choice. The contest will take place on Saturday, February 10, 2018 in the Adnan Kassar School of Business  from 11:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m. in Room 905. Finalists will be notified in April through their respective schools and will be invited to attend the awards ceremony on Friday, April 27, 2018.

Materials:

Participants are asked to bring their own pens/pencils. Scratch and contest paper will be provided.

N.B.

All written material will remain at LAU and will not be distributed to the schools.

4. Ling-o-mania

Participation Requirements:

Two students per school may participate, from a total of 30 schools.

Competition Information:

Students will compete in an online vocabulary and spelling competition based on the American spelling of words. The competition will be composed of several True/False and multiple choice questions. The student who receives the highest score within the allotted time wins. The questions will be based on the meaning and/or spelling of the top 200 words and word families of the Academic Word List http://www.englishvocabularyexercises.com/AWL/. Applicants must submit both their names and email addresses. The competition will take place on the day of the fair Friday, April 27, 2018.

5. The Editor

Participation Requirements:

Two students per school may participate, from a total of 20 schools.

Competition Information:

Students will have to proofread an academic text and correct the grammar, usage, punctuation, and spelling in order to enhance the clarity and meaning of the passage. The participant who is able to do so in the shortest period of time will win. Edited American English (EAE) or Standard Written English (SWE) will be used. Applicants must submit both their names and email addresses. The competition will take place on the day of the fair Friday, April 27, 2018.

6. Competing for a Cause

Participation Requirements:

Two students per school may participate.

Competition Information:

Students will have to answer grammar and/or vocabulary questions, and accumulate as many points as possible, as soon as they receive the link of the referred site. For each correct answer, 10 rice grains will be added to the learner’s account. The 20 top scorers will be eligible to participate in the competition on the day of the fair Friday, April 27, 2018. The participant with the highest score during competition day will win. Applicants must submit both their names and email addresses to be recognized in the LAU Cares group and have their scores tracked. The site address is http://freerice.com/content-group/lau-cares-0.

7. MetaCross

Participation Requirements:

Two students per school may participate, from a total of 20 schools.

Competition Information:

Students will have to solve a crossword puzzle related to metadiscourse expressions (transition words, referencing, hedging, boosters). The first participant to find the hidden scrambled word in the crossword puzzle will win. A sample of the game and a list of metadiscourse can be found on the following site: https://www.thoughtco.com/metadiscourse-writing-and-speech-1691381. The competition will take place on the day of the fair Friday, April 27, 2018.

8. Express Yourselves

Participation Requirements:

Two students per school may participate, from a total of 20 schools.

Competition Information:

Students who want to participate in this competition will have to deliver a 2-3 minute impromptu speech (without advance preparation) on one of the six general areas, listed below, on the day of the fair Friday, April 27, 2018. After receiving their topic, students will be given 5 minutes to brainstorm and prepare. The speech has to be in English and must follow a clear logical organization. Students will need to depend on their own individual powers of expression and interaction with an audience. They must rely on their own oratory skills as the sole means of communicating their message.

General Areas:

  • Human rights and justice
  • Education
  • Technology
  • Social Media
  • Environment
  • Identity

Q&A Session:

An optional afternoon Q&A session will be held on Friday, March 9, 2018 in Wadad Sabbagh Khoury Student Center, Level 4 from 4:30 p.m. until 6:00 p.m. Any questions concerning the competition will be answered during the session. A copy of the evaluation criteria and guidelines will also be distributed.

Materials:

Students must rely on their own verbal skills and may use note cards.

9. Philosophy

Team Requirements:

One team consisting of three students per school may participate.

Competition Information:

The contest will consist of four phases.

  1. The first phase will involve validity/invalidity. Teams have to decipher whether an argument is valid or invalid. During the competition, a series of arguments will be projected on a large screen and changed every 3-6 minutes. The selections will be in English.
  2. The second phase will involve deductive form. Teams will have to choose the correct deductive form from 4 or 5 choices in response to an argument (some may be presented through a comic strip or video).
  3. The third phase will involve finding fallacies. Teams will have to choose the correct fallacy from 4 or 5 choices in response to a claim that is presented (some may be presented through a comic strip or video).
  4. The fourth phase is the final mix. Questions from the above 3 phases will be presented to determine the top-ranking student from each school. Each team member will now have to compete individually, even against his/her own original teammates. This round will only be used to help decide on a potential scholarship winner if the winning school is also the School of the Year Award recipient.

All teams will play simultaneously, and points will be assigned accordingly. The points from the first 3 phases will be tallied and the team with the most points wins. The competition will take place on the day of the fair Friday, April 27, 2018. Applicants must submit both their names and email addresses.

Online Tutorial:

A link to an online tutorial will be emailed to all participants to help them become better acquainted with the idea of fallacies, validity, invalidity and argument extraction.

Materials:

Participants are only allowed to bring in scratch paper and pens/pencils with them.

10. Assessing Community Needs – Walking Surveys – Proposals for Social Change

Team Requirements:

One team consisting of up to four students per school may participate.

Competition Information:

Students must identify a community or neighborhood and include some statistics regarding the community including its name, geographic location with bordering neighborhoods, population, and demographics. They will then have to conduct a community needs assessment or walking survey. Walking surveys are systematic observations made on foot and used to assess general community needs.

Examples:

  • The age, nature, and condition of the community’s available housing
  • The community’s infrastructure needs (roads, bridges, streetlights, etc.)
  • The location, condition, and use of public spaces
  • The availability of cultural sites and entertainment activities
  • The presence or absence of functioning businesses and industrial facilities
  • The streetscape and amount of activity (amount and movement of traffic at various times)
  • The presence or absence of a functioning public transportation system
  • The environmental quality of the community (pollution, garbage, and noise level)
  • The presence of places of worship
  • The location and condition of public buildings (governmental or municipal structures)
  • The presence and accessibility or absence of health services
  • The presence and accessibility or absence of public services and community organizations
  • The presence or absence of educational institutions
  • Any differences among neighborhoods or areas of the community
  • “Feel” of the community

Once the walking survey is completed, students will have to analyze the results based on these general questions:

  • What are the community’s outstanding assets?
  • What seems to be the community’s biggest challenges?
  • What is the most striking aspect of the community?
  • What was the most unexpected aspect of the community?

After analyzing the results, the team needs to develop and propose two strategies or social services that might be beneficial to the community. The team will present their walking survey results and proposal in a 10-minute PowerPoint or Prezi presentation on the day of the fair Friday, April 27, 2018.

Materials:

Students are asked to bring all the visual material needed for their presentations including their own laptops and their saved PowerPoint or Prezi presentation.

11. Film Making

Team Requirements:

One team consisting of up to three students per school may participate.

Competition Information:

Students must create a 30-second to 3-minute (end credits included) creative video in any genre (e.g.: music video, public service announcement (PSA), short film, long uninterrupted shot, etc.). The film can be composed of visuals without dialogue. If there is dialogue included, it can either be in English or Arabic. If the film is in Arabic, an English plot summary must be submitted along with the film. Students should upload the film on YouTube and send the link to Ms. Cristine El Jawhari no later than Wednesday, April 11, 2018. They must then screen their films in person on the day of the fair Friday, April 27, 2018.

N.B.

Failure to follow all competition guidelines, including exceeding the 3-minute time frame, will lead to the disqualification of the entire team.

12. Journalism

Team Requirements:

One team consisting of up to two students per school may participate, from a total of 30 schools.

Competition Information:

Students must choose a topic related to current events that focuses on social issues, human rights, or civil conflict. They must conduct a thorough investigation of the topic regarding its history, background and current status, and propose solutions to the issue. The story could zero in on one person, one place, or one event as an example of the topic discussed. It should encompass the entire issue and not just the one example. The story can be submitted as either a word document (between 800-1000 words) or a 1-minute video report. Both formats should include interviews. All projects or links are to be emailed to Ms. Cristine El Jawhari no later than Monday, March 19, 2018. Students must present their work on campus and in person on Friday, April 27, 2018.

Workshop:

A workshop will be held on Saturday, February 10, 2018 in Gulbenkian Theater from 9:00 a.m. to 10:45 a.m.

N.B.

Failure to follow all competition guidelines, including exceeding the 1-minute time frame will lead to the disqualification of the entire team.

13. Scriptwriting

Team Requirements:

One team consisting of up to two students per school may participate, from a total of 30 schools.

Competition Information:

Students must submit an original script for a short film, based on an original idea and not adapted. The script can either be in English or Arabic and must be written using a proper film script format. It should not exceed 10 pages. A one-page plot summary must be submitted along with the script. Students must email their script and plot summary to Ms. Cristine El Jawahri no later than Wednesday, March 7, 2018. Finalists will be notified in April through their respective schools and will be invited to attend the award ceremony on Friday, April 27, 2018.

Guidelines:

Participants are to follow the basic scriptwriting guidelines found in here. They are to follow the sample on page 338 and submit their script using the Master Scene Style.

Suggested Scriptwriting Software:

Short Film Examples:

N.B.

Failure to follow all competition guidelines will lead to the disqualification of the entire team.

14. Performing Arts

Team Requirements:

One team consisting of up to 15 students per school may participate, from a total of 20 schools.

Competition Information:

Students must come up with a 4 to 8-minute performance based on the theme: Proud of what and who I am! Any combination of performing arts methods such as singing, dancing, acting, or instrument playing can be used. Live performances will take place on the day of the fair on Friday, April 27, 2018.

Showcase:

Participants will showcase their performances and receive feedback from the judges on Saturday, February 10, 2018 in Gulbenkian Theater from 1:00 p.m. to 3:00 p.m. Students are required to bring a synopsis of their performance with them.

Evaluation Criteria:

  • 25%: Stage Presence
  • 25%: Work Cohesion
  • 25%: Technical and Artistic Abilities
  • 25%: Creativity

N.B.

Failure to follow all competition guidelines, including exceeding the time frame, will lead to the disqualification of the entire team.

15. Communication

Team Requirements:

One team consisting of up to two students per school may participate, from a total of 30 schools.

Competition Information:

Students will create an awareness campaign regarding a social problem, human rights or civic conflict. The first part of the competition is to write a one-page press release (Arabic or English). In the second part of the competition, students must submit a 30-second advertisement that raises awareness about their chosen problem. Students should upload the ad on YouTube and send the link to Ms. Cristine El Jawhari no later than Wednesday, April 11, 2018. They must then screen their films on campus, and in person, on Friday, April 27, 2018.

Workshop:

A preparation workshop will be held on Saturday, February 10, 2018 in Gulbenkian Theater from 11:00 a.m. to 12:45 p.m. Applicants must bring their written press release with them.

N.B.

Failure to follow all competition guidelines will lead to the disqualification of the entire team.

Sciences Competitions

1. Physics Photography

Participation Requirements:

Two students per school may participate, from a total of 40 schools.

Competition Information:

Students must take a photograph and write a 250-word paragraph explaining the physics within the picture. The photograph must be emailed to Ms. Cristine El Jawhari no later than Monday, March 19, 2018. Students must then present their photographs on campus on Friday, April 27, 2018. The photographs must be printed on an A4 high gloss photography paper.

Categories:

Photographs may be entered in one of the categories:

  • Natural: depicting everyday situations that demonstrate a variety of physics concepts.
  • Contrived: showing a particular physics concept or related set of concepts.
  • Computer manipulated: altered using various methods to achieve desired results.
  • Long exposure: requiring a long-duration shutter speed to capture the stationary elements of images while blurring, smearing, or obscuring the moving elements.

Examples:

Natural
Contrived
Computer
Manipulated
and Long
Exposure

Sample:

Evaluation Criteria:

  • 50%: accuracy of the physics explanation behind the photograph
  • 50%: quality of the photograph

N.B.

Failure to follow all competition guidelines or abide by the word limit will lead to the disqualification of the entire team.

2. Physics Knowledge

Team Requirements:

One team consisting of three students per school may participate. The team should be composed of one 10th grade student and two 11th grade students.

Competition Information:

The contest will be a list of several multiple choice questions (either 4 or 5 options each) in French and English, which will be projected on a large screen and will be changed every 1-3 minutes. They will be asked in both French and English. Teams will go through an elimination process until the last remaining team wins. The competition will take place on the day of the fair Friday, April 27, 2018.

Additional Round (only for the top three schools):

Once the winning teams have been chosen, the top three schools will compete in a bonus round. Each team member will now have to compete individually to determine the top-ranking student in each school. This round will only be used to help decide on a potential scholarship winner if the winning school is also the School of the Year Award recipient.

Topics:

Students should prepare by studying the physics program of the Lebanese Government for the 1st and 2nd Secondary classes including:

  • Mechanics
  • Optics and waves
  • Electricity and magnetism
  • Physics general knowledge (history of physics, famous physicists etc.)

Sample Questions:

A basketball is launched with an initial speed of 8.5 m/s and follows the trajectory shown. The ball enters the basket 0.92 s after it is launched. What are the distances x and y?

A. x = 6.0 m, y = 0.88 m
B. x = 5.4 m, y = 0.73 m
C. x = 5.7 m, y = 0.91 m
D. x = 7.6 m, y = 1.1 m
E. x = 6.3 m, y = 0.96 m

The 1921 Nobel Prize in physics was awarded to Albert Einstein “for his services to Theoretical Physics, and especially for his discovery of…”

A. E=mc2
B. Photoelectric effect
C. Special relativity
D. General relativity
E. The Big Bang

Materials:

Students are asked to bring their own scientific calculators (programmable calculators are not allowed) and a writing tool. These are the only materials permitted for use during the competition.

N.B.

Teachers are prohibited from entering the room while students partake in the competition, and students are prohibited from using their cellular phones in any manner. Any violations will lead to the disqualification of the entire team.

3. General Chemistry

Team Requirements:

One team consisting of three students per school may participate. The team should be composed of one 10th grade student and two 11th grade students.

Competition Information:

The contest will be a list of several multiple choice questions (either 4 or 5 options each) in French and English, which will be projected on a large screen and changed every 1-3 minutes. Teams will go through an elimination process until the last remaining team wins. The competition will take place on the day of the fair Friday, April 27, 2018.

Additional Round (only for the top three schools):

Once the winning teams have been chosen, the top three schools will compete in a bonus round. Each team member will then have to compete individually to determine the top-ranking student in each school. This round will only be used to help decide on a potential scholarship winner if the winning school is also the School of the Year Award recipient.

Topics:

Students should prepare by studying the chemistry program of the Lebanese Government for the 1st and 2nd Secondary classes including:

  • Basic concepts of matter
  • Atomic structure
  • Structure of compounds: ionic and molecular
  • Chemical reactions and aqueous solutions (reaction stoichiometry, basic calculations of mass, molarity, density, number of atoms)
  • Acids and bases
  • Elemental analysis
  • Oxidation/reduction reactions (balancing redox reactions and volumetric analysis of redox reactions)

Sample Questions:

Gold is a precious metal that is chemically unreactive. It is very important for jewelry, dentistry and electronic devices. A small piece of gold is called an ingot. For example, an ingot of mass 301g has a volume of 15.6 cm3. Calculate the density of the ingot.

A- 4695 g/ml
B - 19.3 x 103 g/ml
C - 19.3 g/cm3
D - 4.695 x 103 g/cm3
E - None of the above

A compound of sulfur and oxygen is 40.1% sulfur by mass. What is the empirical formula for the compound? (The atomic weight of S and O are 32.07 and 16.00 respectively).

A- SO
B- SO4
C- SO2
D- S2O3
E- SO3

Give the chemical symbol of the element oxidized and reduced (if any) in the equation below:

4KClO3(s) à 3KClO4(s) + KCl(s)

  1. The element oxidized is Cl and the element reduced is Cl.
  2. The element oxidized is O and the element reduced is Cl.
  3. The element oxidized is Cl and the element reduced is O.
  4. The element oxidized is K and the element reduced is Cl.
  5. The element oxidized is K and the element reduced is O.

Materials:

Students are asked to bring their own scientific calculators (programmable calculators are not allowed) and a writing tool. These are the only materials permitted for use during the competition.

N.B.

Teachers are prohibited from entering the room while students partake in the competition, and students are prohibited from using their cellular phones in any manner. Any violations will lead to the disqualification of the entire team.

4. Nutrition for Teens

Team Requirements:

One team consisting of either three or four students per school may participate, from a total of 40 schools.

Competition Information:

The contest will be a list of several multiple choice questions (either 4 or 5 options each), which will be projected on a large screen and changed every 30 seconds.The competition will take place on the day of the fair Friday, April 27, 2018.

Additional Round (only for the top three schools):

Once the winning teams have been chosen, the top three schools will compete in a bonus round. Each team member will now have to compete individually to determine the top-ranking student in each school. This round will only be used to help decide on a potential scholarship winner if the winning school is also the School of the Year Award recipient.

Topics:

Students should prepare by studying from the following links:

N.B.

Teachers are prohibited from entering the room while students partake in the competition, and students are prohibited from using their cellular phones in any manner. Any violations will lead to the disqualification of the entire team.

5. Low Calorie Traditional Dishes

Team Requirements:

One team consisting of four students per school may participate, from a total of 15 schools.

Competition Information:

Students must create the original and lower-calorie version of Kebbe bil Sayniyye and Aysh el Saraya. These should be prepared at home. Along with creating these dishes, the team must prepare a visual display such as a brochure or poster to explain the modifications to the original recipe along with the new recipe’s added health value.

Materials:

Students are asked to bring their readymade foods with them on the day of the fair, Friday, April 27, 2018, along with the brochures, posters or visual aids that were created.

N.B.

A microwave will not be provided, so please bring your own heating equipment. Failure to follow all competition guidelines will lead to the disqualification of the entire team.

6. Website Development

Team Requirements:

One team consisting of up to two students per school may participate.

Competition Information:

Students will have to develop a website that is both interactive and dynamic, and includes a database for saving and retrieving information. It should also include features such as uploading documents, downloading files, video playing, message sending, searching, user profile updates, login and more. The use of pre-developed templates is strictly prohibited; the template must be original. Competitors should have the entire configuration needed for their projects ready on their laptops or personal sites. Teams will be given 10 minutes on the day of the fair Friday, April 27, 2018 to present the features on their laptops and answer the jury’s questions. Technical questions related to coding might be asked during or after the presentation.

Materials:

Students are asked to bring their own laptops configured to demonstrate their websites.

Evaluation Criteria:

  • Clear user interface
  • Interaction with users
  • Provided features
  • Underlying technology used
  • Website efficiency and performance

N.B.

Failure to follow all competition guidelines, including exceeding the 10-minute time frame, will lead to the disqualification of the entire team.

7. Mobile Application

Team Requirements:

One team consisting of up to two students per school may participate.

Competition Information:

Students will have to develop an advanced mobile application that is both interactive and dynamic, and includes a database for saving and retrieving information. It should also include features such as internet connection, browsing, video playing, messaging, searching, login, user profile updates, multiplayer and more. The application should be robust and should not crash. The use of Application Programming Interfaces (APIs) and libraries is allowed, but the features of the application must be developed from scratch through the use of a programming language (not merely graphical interface). Teams will be given 10 minutes on the day of the fair to present the features on their smartphones/projectors and answer the jury’s questions. Technical questions related to coding might be asked during or after the presentation, so the source code on their laptops must be available. Students will be asked to display their work in preson on the day of the fair Friday, April 27, 2018.

Materials:

Students are asked to have the entire configuration/tools/cables needed for their projects ready on their smartphones and prepared to be connected to the projector.

Evaluation Criteria:

  • User Interface design and ease of usage
  • Interaction with users
  • Provided features
  • Idea innovation
  • Code complexity and programming language
  • Underlying technology used
  • Efficiency and performance

N.B.

Failure to follow all competition guidelines, including exceeding the 10-minute time frame, will lead to the disqualification of the entire team.

8. Mathematics Competition - An Adaptation of Kakuro

Team Requirements:

One team consisting of up to three students per school may participate, from a total of 10 schools.

Competition Information:

Participating students will have to come up with an adaptation of the Japanese Kakuro game (https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Kakuro). They are expected to keep the general rules of the game but to change the operations that the game uses (namely addition and multiplication). The replaced rules need to involve a variety of mathematical concepts such as prime numbers and combinatorics and others.

Task I:

Specify the new rules and make sure they are consistent, and that they actually work.

Task II:

Present a demo for the game in action.

Display Material:

Any material in addition to an A1 or A2 poster that visually illustrates the problem above along with its solution may be used. Students will display their work on the day of the fair Friday, April 27, 2018.

Evaluation Criteria:

  • Clarity
  • Mathematical soundness
  • Neatness and organization
  • Innovation and creativity
  • Face to face Q&A

Important Dates, Timings, and Locations 

Early Competitions

  Date  Time  Location
Essay English 

 


February 10, 2018

 

 


11:00 a.m. - 1:00 p.m.

AKSB 903
Essay Arabic AKSB 904
Short Story English  AKSB 903
Short Story Arabic  AKSB 904
Translation AKSB 905
Script Writing  March 7, 2018 8:00 a.m. - 4:30 p.m. Email Cristine El Jawhari

Competitions

      Workshop  
  Project Deadline Date Time Location
Express Yourselves N/A March 9, 2018 4:30 - 6:00 p.m.  WKSC Level 4
Journalism March 19, 2018 February 10, 2018 9:00 - 10:45 a.m. Gulbenkian Theater
Communication April 11, 2018 February 10, 2018 11:00 a.m. - 12:45 p.m. Gulbenkian Theater
Performing Arts N/A February 10, 2018 1:00 - 3:00 p.m. Gulbenkian Theater
Film Making April 11, 2018 N/A N/A N/A
Physics Photography March 19, 2018 N/A N/A N/A

Contact Person

Ms. Cristine El Jawhari

Office of the Dean of Students
Wadad Sabbagh Khoury Student Center (WKSC), Level 4, Room 415
Tel: 01-786456 ext: 1923
Email: cristine.eljawhari@lau.edu.lb

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