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Renegade Rip, issue 2, Sept. 21, 2022

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The <strong>Renegade</strong> <strong>Rip</strong><br />

Vol. 99 ∙ No. 2 Wednesday, <strong>Sept</strong>. <strong>21</strong>, <strong>2022</strong><br />

Bakersfield College<br />

STEM building gets<br />

big reception<br />

Higher education in<br />

Kern County<br />

The Horror Files<br />

News, Page 2 News, Page 3 Opinion, Page 7<br />

JASPREET MULTANI / THE RIP<br />

Early college counselor Josie Guillen<br />

and Educational Advisor Chase Brown<br />

ANTHONY VASQUEZ / THE RIP<br />

BC celebrates the new STEM building<br />

AMANDA HERNANDEZ/ THE RIP<br />

BC loses a tough one to Golden West on <strong>Sept</strong>. 17<br />

The <strong>Renegade</strong> <strong>Rip</strong> @bc_rip @bc_rip Follow us online at www.therip.com


Page 2<br />

News<br />

The <strong>Renegade</strong> <strong>Rip</strong> www.therip.com<br />

Wednesday, <strong>Sept</strong>. <strong>21</strong>, <strong>2022</strong><br />

BC celebrates STEM building<br />

By Amanda Hernandez<br />

Reporter<br />

Bakersfield College held a public<br />

ribbon cutting event <strong>Sept</strong>. 7 to celebrate<br />

the new Science and Engineering<br />

building.<br />

The idea for the project began in<br />

2016, and the entire process took over<br />

six years to complete. The full cost of<br />

the new structure was well over $40<br />

million and paid for with bond funding<br />

made possible with the passage of Measure<br />

J.<br />

Bakersfield College president Zav<br />

Dadabhoy speaking on <strong>Sept</strong>ember 7<br />

BC president Zav Dadabhoy speaks at<br />

ribbon cutting ceremony for BC’s new<br />

STEM building on <strong>Sept</strong>. 7. (Amanda<br />

Hernandez)<br />

During the ribbon cutting event, BC<br />

President Zav Dadabhoy stated that<br />

former Congressman Bill Thomas was<br />

really the one who pushed to make the<br />

building idea become a reality.<br />

The creation of the building was part<br />

of an effort to give students more opportunities<br />

to expand their knowledge,<br />

increase essential career skills and graduate<br />

from BC with hands-on experience.<br />

The overall design of the building<br />

has gained a lot of attention because of<br />

its unique structure, filled with secrets.<br />

There is a tree design that is made to<br />

absorb sounds, and it follows a famous<br />

math sequence found in nature.<br />

It has bricks that look like all of the<br />

other BC buildings, however, they are<br />

different. To crack the code, you have<br />

to learn about orbitals.<br />

The windows that represent the blueprint<br />

of life and how scientists decode<br />

the blueprint. It also has a peg board<br />

also known as a binary board that codes<br />

words following the language of computers.<br />

Christina from HMC architects said<br />

of designing the project, “It wasn’t hard<br />

at all, it was actually really fun. The design<br />

took us two years and then the construction<br />

was an additional two years.<br />

As the architects we stay throughout the<br />

entire process and help the construction<br />

team if they have questions or when<br />

things need to be changed.”<br />

Professors who were on hand shared<br />

their point of view, and how effective<br />

the new building makes the process of<br />

teaching students.<br />

Timothy Plett, who teaches physics in<br />

the new<br />

building stated, “I have mostly been<br />

using the new building for labs and conducting<br />

office hours. The students have<br />

more space to learn, are able to interact<br />

with state-of-the-art equipment, and it<br />

definitely makes a difference in them<br />

being able to fully grasp what I am trying<br />

to teach them.”<br />

AMANDA HERNANDEZ/ THE RIP<br />

Stephen Waller, Executive Dean of<br />

Instruction, Math, Science and Engineering,<br />

speaks <strong>Sept</strong>. 7 at the ribbon cutting<br />

ceremony for BC’s new STEM building.<br />

Ag webinar and water crisis<br />

By Nicholas Watson<br />

Reporter<br />

Bakersfield College hosted the first<br />

of a series of webinars on water policy<br />

in the Central Valley on <strong>Sept</strong>. 13 as<br />

part of their partnership with the National<br />

Renewable Energy Laboratory<br />

and Valley Strong Credit Union.<br />

It featured three speakers representing<br />

different organizations and institutions<br />

that have partnered with the<br />

Valley Strong Energy Institute, all of<br />

whom touched on different aspects of<br />

the ongoing water crisis that is gripping<br />

the Central Valley.<br />

Alivar Escriva-Bou, a senior fellow<br />

from the Public Policy Institute of California<br />

Water Policy Center, explained<br />

the effectiveness, or lack thereof, of the<br />

recent Sustainable Groundwater Management<br />

Act, or SGMA.<br />

He was then followed by Thomas<br />

Ott, an assistant research hydrologist<br />

with the Desert Research Institute,<br />

who has been working on openET, a<br />

public database for water management<br />

data funded and worked in part by<br />

organizations such as NASA, the Department<br />

of Agriculture, the Desert<br />

Research Institute, and Google, among<br />

many others.<br />

Following this, Josué Medellín-Azuara,<br />

an associate professor<br />

of environmental engineering at the<br />

University of California Merced, gave<br />

a general rundown of the severity of<br />

the ongoing severe drought in the Central<br />

Valley, with specifics on the data<br />

behind the severity of the water crisis.<br />

The webinar concluded with a Q&A<br />

session, where members of the public<br />

were able to ask the panelists questions<br />

regarding the things they discussed or<br />

just general questions regarding water<br />

conservation and management in California.<br />

The key takeaway from the webinar<br />

as a whole was that, while the situation<br />

is certainly dire, there is still action that<br />

can be taken, along with the new tools<br />

that are emerging through continued<br />

dedicated research, that will allow the<br />

Central Valley to mitigate and manage<br />

this crisis. While the webinar’s topic<br />

was one of crisis, the main theme was<br />

one of hope – something that all three<br />

guest speakers wanted to drive home.


Page 3<br />

News<br />

The <strong>Renegade</strong> <strong>Rip</strong> www.therip.com<br />

Wednesday, <strong>Sept</strong>. <strong>21</strong>, <strong>2022</strong><br />

BC hosts Transfer Day<br />

By Jason Mena<br />

Reporter<br />

A crowd of BC students gathered for the Transfer Day<br />

college fair, held in the College Center ballroom on <strong>Sept</strong>.<br />

12. Representatives from UC, CSU, and other nonprofit, private<br />

institutions dedicated to the student experience, helped<br />

guide those who were interested through the admission and<br />

application process while also providing key information on<br />

FAFSA and the Co-op program. Co-op prepares students<br />

for their field of study by balancing school curriculum with<br />

hands-on experience, prior to graduation. A BC booth was<br />

also present and provided pamphlets with information about<br />

college and university representatives pertaining to admissions,<br />

cost, programs, etc.<br />

Many staff members and students expressed their excitement<br />

at meeting in-person once again, as last year’s event<br />

was hosted online. It produced a personal environment for<br />

students to ask many questions, and hosts said that they were<br />

grateful to provide information that could help lead students<br />

down their higher educational paths. Booth hosts came prepared<br />

for any questions thrown their way, ready to test their<br />

mettle against the upcoming storm of new transfers. “ Pacific<br />

has a $40,000 scholarship for those entering their first year<br />

with a gpa of 3.7 or higher,” said Matthias Lopez, Host of<br />

the University of The Pacific booth when asked about the<br />

schools financial opportunities. He added, “Including FAS-<br />

FA and other financial aids available, the $60,000 average<br />

graduation cost is minuscule compared to other institutions.”<br />

California institutions were not the only ones present at<br />

the event, with universities such as Arizona State University<br />

(ASU) and Drexel University making an appearance as well.<br />

When asked the question, “What do you say to convince students<br />

who are nervous to leave their home state to join your<br />

school?” an ASU Representative replied,” That’s a Good<br />

Question. We have a big community waiting in Phoenix to<br />

welcome any out-of-state students and encourage them to<br />

feel at home, and if you still don’t feel comfortable leaving<br />

the state, we also have a campus in LA.”<br />

Representatives made sure to leave students with their<br />

questions answered, school pamphlets containing the steps<br />

to apply, and school merchandise to remember them by.<br />

Kern County College Night<br />

By Jaspreet Multani<br />

Reporter and designer<br />

After two years of virtual events,<br />

the Kern County Superintendent of<br />

schools hosted the 23rd Annual Kern<br />

County College Night at Mechanics<br />

Bank Arena on <strong>Sept</strong>. 12.<br />

Several colleges and universities participated<br />

in the event, including Bakersfield<br />

College, California State University<br />

Bakersfield, Taft College, San Joaquin<br />

Valley College, California Aeronautical<br />

University, and state universities.<br />

The annual event was a huge opportunity<br />

for students to meet and discuss<br />

their career goals with representatives<br />

from public and private colleges and<br />

universities. This event allows students<br />

to be exposed to multiple colleges and<br />

universities in one setting.<br />

KCCD arranged breakout sessions<br />

with college counselors on various topics,<br />

including how to get financial aid<br />

and scholarships to help students and<br />

parents decide which college or university<br />

best fits their needs.<br />

Wendy Ward, the event organizer,<br />

says, “this is the largest college night in<br />

the state in which over 100 colleges and<br />

universities present seminars and workshops.”<br />

Bakersfield College welcomed the students<br />

by performing dance art from the<br />

Folklorico club. BC also provided info<br />

on two programs under the Bakersfield<br />

College Kern Promise; Finish-In-4 and<br />

Transfer-In-2. Each program is unique<br />

in its requirements. Students are then<br />

guaranteed admission to CSUB, with<br />

a similar major, and will complete an<br />

additional 60-semester units to earn a<br />

bachelor’s degree!<br />

Information provided at college night<br />

helps students determine which campus<br />

lifestyle is best suited for them according<br />

to their preferences and needs. They<br />

have a chance to meet representatives<br />

from universities of the east coast and<br />

the west coast, and it opens students’<br />

minds to possibilities they may not have<br />

been aware of, according to Ward.<br />

BY JASPREET MULTANI/THE RIP<br />

A college mascot at Kern College<br />

night on <strong>Sept</strong>. 12


Page 4<br />

Sportss<br />

The <strong>Renegade</strong> <strong>Rip</strong> www.therip.com<br />

Wednesday, <strong>Sept</strong>. <strong>21</strong>, <strong>2022</strong><br />

BC loses to Golden West<br />

By Amanda Hernandez<br />

Reporter<br />

The Bakersfield College <strong>Renegade</strong>s fell short Saturday night after<br />

they ended the game with a score of 14-24 against Golden West.<br />

They started out pretty slow, and it remained that way throughout the<br />

second half, making it difficult for the <strong>Renegade</strong>s to put points on the<br />

board.<br />

In the first quarter, freshman Chris Thompson scored a touchdown<br />

to even the score at 7-7.<br />

However, shortly after, Golden West went in strong with another<br />

touchdown in the second quarter.<br />

Throughout the game, Bakersfield College had many opportunities<br />

to drive the ball home.<br />

However, at half time Golden West led by seven points, with the score<br />

at 14-7. Making it possible for the <strong>Renegade</strong>s to still make a comeback.<br />

Although the game continued at a slow pace with a couple of errors,<br />

Chris Thompson had a punt return play in the second half attempting<br />

to keep his team in the game.<br />

The game was finalized with the last points being scored in the 4th<br />

quarter, still down by ten against Golden West. The <strong>Renegade</strong>s are currently<br />

1-2 for the season.<br />

AMANDA HERNANDEZ/THE RIP<br />

Anyale Velazquez runs with the ball vs. Golden West<br />

AMANDA HERNANDEZ/THE RIP<br />

CB Christoper Thompson drives the ball<br />

home scoring the first touchdown of the<br />

game.<br />

To zoom in on the athletes perspective, and what<br />

could have been done differently to change the outcome<br />

of the game, wide receiver<br />

Jihad Marks explained, “We just need to execute<br />

better. Offensively, I thought the coaches put<br />

together a great game plan prior to the game. We<br />

missed out on a couple catches, throws, and blocks.<br />

We got stuffed on 4th down, and the defense had<br />

a couple of short fields. I think if we just limit mistakes<br />

and stop shooting ourselves in the foot we’ll<br />

be good.”


Page 6<br />

Campus<br />

The <strong>Renegade</strong> <strong>Rip</strong> www.therip.com<br />

Wednesday, <strong>Sept</strong>. <strong>21</strong>, <strong>2022</strong><br />

Welcome to “Eden” at BC<br />

By Jocelynn Landon<br />

Reporter<br />

Bakersfield College hosted a lecture<br />

and open discussion for art students<br />

followed by the grand opening<br />

of the art exhibit “Eden” at the Bakersfield<br />

College Mylie and May<br />

Louise Jones Gallery.<br />

The event started off with a lecture<br />

in the fine arts building. Audia<br />

Dixon started off by showcasing her<br />

artwork for the series “Eden.” The<br />

artist spoke about their story of how<br />

they started to become creative,<br />

how they got their artistic style,<br />

and gave tips to aspiring artists. It<br />

was followed by an open discussion<br />

where students and faculty could<br />

ask questions. Multiple students<br />

asked questions and participated in<br />

learning about her and the artwork<br />

that was showcased.<br />

After the art lecture the artist went<br />

over to the Bakersfield College Jones<br />

Art Gallery, located in the library,<br />

where the artwork was showcased<br />

in the opening of “Eden” along<br />

with an assortment of small snacks<br />

to taste. The art gallery showcased<br />

six gigantic art pieces, with a wide<br />

range of colors and unexpected,<br />

yet creatively placed, symbols. The<br />

majority of attendees were Bakersfield<br />

College Students, who were<br />

art majors, and had the opportunity<br />

to see the art work. They were<br />

able to mingle with other students,<br />

faculty, and Dixon herself. Student<br />

Preet Kamal Kaur talked about<br />

how “This is actually my first time,<br />

but I’m definitely going to be looking<br />

into her.” One of the featured<br />

pieces “Into Eden” was one of the<br />

biggest art pieces showcased with a<br />

variety of things to look at that all<br />

are different depending on the person.<br />

“It has a lot of different symbols,<br />

it’s the most surreal out of all<br />

of them.” said student Alejandro<br />

Vava when talking about his favorite<br />

piece, “Into Eden.”<br />

Dixion was inspired to create<br />

pieces from “memories that I had…<br />

also being curious about the childhood<br />

experience and what children<br />

go through today, and putting these<br />

black figures and black youth in natural<br />

spaces to give a sense of vulnerability…”<br />

stated Dixon.<br />

Dixon is now an art teacher at<br />

Clovis Community College. During<br />

a conversation with a professor, she<br />

was talking about how she enjoys<br />

teaching and helping kids be creative.<br />

If you’re interested in seeing<br />

her art work and opening up your<br />

imagination to what was created,<br />

Dixons art work will be showcased<br />

until Oct. 13 and is open Monday-Thursday<br />

from 2sp.m.-5p.m.<br />

JOCELYNN LANDON/THE RIP<br />

BC student Preet Kamal Kaur looking at<br />

Audia Yvonne Dixon’s artwork at exhibit<br />

opening on <strong>Sept</strong>. 8<br />

JOCELYNN LANDON/THE RIP<br />

One of Dixon’s pieces of artwork currently<br />

on display at BC<br />

First place nationally for two year college Websites at<br />

the Associated Collegiate Press 2020 midwinter conference.<br />

Fifth place newspapers. First place for newspaper<br />

in 2011, third place in 2013, 2014, 2015 for CNPA General<br />

Excellence<br />

Fourth place nationally in 2019 for website publication<br />

by Associated Collegiate Press<br />

The <strong>Renegade</strong> <strong>Rip</strong> is produced by Bakersfield College<br />

journalism classes and is circulated on Thursdays<br />

during the fall and spring semesters. The newspaper is<br />

published under the auspices of the Kern Community<br />

College District Board of Trustees, but sole responsibility<br />

for its content rests with student editors. The <strong>Rip</strong> is<br />

a member of the California Newspaper Publishers Association,<br />

Associated Collegiate Press, and California<br />

Colleges Media Association.<br />

The <strong>Renegade</strong> <strong>Rip</strong><br />

EDITORIAL BOARD<br />

Editor-in-Chief..............Anthony Vasquez<br />

Jaspreet Multani........................Designer<br />

Adviser.........................................Erin Auerbach<br />

STAFF<br />

Reporters/photographers:<br />

Blake Burton<br />

Amanda Hernandez<br />

Jocelynn Landon<br />

Eduardo Jr. “E.J.” Martinez<br />

Jason Mena<br />

Jaspreet Multani<br />

Nicholas Watson<br />

Write The <strong>Rip</strong><br />

Letters should not exceed 300 words,<br />

must be accompanied by a signature<br />

and the letter writer’s identity must be<br />

verified.<br />

The <strong>Rip</strong> reserves the right to edit<br />

letters, however, writers will be given<br />

the opportunity to revise lengthy or<br />

unacceptable submissions.<br />

If an organization submits a letter as a<br />

group, it must be signed by only one person,<br />

either the leader of the organization<br />

or the letter writer. Anonymous letters<br />

will not be published.<br />

How to reach us<br />

-Address: Bakersfield College,<br />

1801 Panorama Drive, Bakersfield,<br />

CA 93305<br />

-Phone: (661) 395-4324<br />

-Email: ripmail@bakersfieldcollege.edu<br />

-Website: therip.com


Page 7<br />

Opinion<br />

The <strong>Renegade</strong> <strong>Rip</strong> www.therip.com<br />

Wednesday, <strong>Sept</strong>. <strong>21</strong>, <strong>2022</strong><br />

Review: “The<br />

Last Of Us”<br />

By Jaspreet Multani<br />

Designer and Reporter<br />

The Last of Us is a 2013 action-adventure survival horror<br />

video game developed by Naughty Dog and published<br />

by Sony Computer entertainment. This story is about a<br />

14-year-old girl, Ellie, and a brain infection survivor, Joel, in<br />

a post-apocalyptic United States. They both work together<br />

to survive on their journey across what remains of the country<br />

to find a possible cure for the modern fungal plague that<br />

has nearly decimated the entire human race.<br />

The Last of Us Part I is released in native 4K at 60<br />

FPS*and features on PS5. This series has a deep and complex<br />

narrative that players should probably be aware of before<br />

they start down Ellie’s path to bloody retribution. The<br />

first part was about Love, and the second one is all about<br />

hate, as “Naughty Dog” says. The upcoming series will be a<br />

darker continuation of the story, than the original.<br />

Netflix show<br />

is relatable<br />

By Blake Burton<br />

Reporter<br />

The Netflix series “Never Have I Ever” began with an<br />

Indian girl losing use her legs after sad death of her father<br />

Mohan(Sendhil Ramamurthy). The girl, Devi( Maitreyi Ramakrishnan),<br />

has to go through the first year of high school<br />

in a wheelchair, which wasn’t very fun for her.<br />

She is eventually able to get out of her wheelchair and was<br />

ready to mingle or have sex with none other than the most<br />

popular boy in school Paxton(Darren Barnet).<br />

Thought the characters are young, this is a show people of<br />

many ages would love. It involves heartbreaks, love, drama<br />

and more. Created by Mindy Kaling (writer, producer and<br />

star of “The Office” and creator of “The Mindy Project”),<br />

this show will have you watching it for hours just to see what<br />

is happens next.<br />

Anyone who has been through high school will relate to<br />

these characters on some level.<br />

It is so watchable, and audiences will want to find out what<br />

happens next for all of these characters.<br />

Horror prequels<br />

The Horror Files<br />

By Eduardo Jr. Martinez<br />

Reporter<br />

Eduardo, Jr. Martinez<br />

A prequel to a horror<br />

film was release this this<br />

month as “Orphan: first<br />

Kill” (<strong>2022</strong>) a prequel to<br />

“Orphan” (2009) center<br />

on the character Esther<br />

as she attempts to survive<br />

in a wealthy household<br />

while impersonating their<br />

lost daughter. This movie<br />

is not the first but the<br />

most recent introduction<br />

of horror movies prequels<br />

that seems to present a<br />

possible future for horror<br />

films and how horror prequels<br />

can be done right.<br />

Pervious horror movie<br />

prequels often carried a<br />

reputation of not being<br />

as good as their original<br />

counterpart, often missing<br />

the point surrounding<br />

why the movie is so horrifying,<br />

how the mystery<br />

plays a role within horror<br />

or, the fundamental aspects<br />

that made the original<br />

film enjoyable in the<br />

first place. Not only does<br />

a prequel movie have to<br />

deal with these factors,<br />

but they have to worry<br />

about building anticipation<br />

in new scenes and<br />

creating the fear of the<br />

unknown for something<br />

that the audience already<br />

have information about<br />

due to it being a prequel.<br />

“Orphan: First Kill” is<br />

a movie that I would consider<br />

to be equal or greater<br />

to the original with how<br />

it deals with emulating the<br />

plot twist of the original<br />

that dramatically changes<br />

the film, acknowledges<br />

the information that the<br />

audience already knows<br />

before watching and, understand<br />

why the audience<br />

are here to watch the<br />

film in the first place is for<br />

Esther.<br />

The movie really encapsulates<br />

the perfect<br />

horror prequel as it had<br />

a set course of where the<br />

movie is leading toward<br />

while providing audience<br />

with a new and entertaining<br />

experience that<br />

respects the original film.<br />

The flick opens up a<br />

door of opportunity for<br />

possible horror prequels<br />

that center around the<br />

slasher and their backstory<br />

such as “Pearl” a<br />

prequel to the film “X”<br />

(<strong>2022</strong>).<br />

Hopefully, the success<br />

of “Orphan: First Kill”<br />

and “Pearl” will spark a<br />

revival of horror prequel<br />

surrounding slashers such<br />

as, Freddy Krueger from<br />

“A Nightmare on Elm<br />

Street” series, Charles<br />

Lee Ray from “Child’s<br />

play” series and Pamela<br />

Voorhees from “Friday<br />

the 13th” series.


Page 8<br />

Opinions<br />

The <strong>Renegade</strong> <strong>Rip</strong> www.therip.com<br />

Wednesday, <strong>Sept</strong>. <strong>21</strong>, <strong>2022</strong><br />

“Me Time”<br />

inconsistent<br />

but entertaining<br />

By Blake Burton<br />

Reporter<br />

One of Netflix’s new films “Me time” represents the dedicated life of<br />

single<br />

dads. From brushing his daughter’s hair to going to PTA meetings and<br />

being the<br />

president, father Sonny Fisher ( Kevin Hart) is the number one parent<br />

in everything school related.<br />

The mother, Maya Fisher (Regina Hall) is the hard-working breadwinner<br />

of the family. She’s focuses a little too much time on her work than<br />

her children but wants to change that.<br />

During a weekend away with the kids, Sonny has a wild and crazy<br />

time with his best best bud, the sort of, kind of crazy best friend of Sonny,<br />

Huck (Mark Wahlberg). He puts a twist on the whole story with his<br />

birthday party.<br />

In the beginning scene of the movie, it is Huck and Sonny jumping<br />

from an airplane into a mountain area, driving home the point that<br />

Huck is a person that loves to have fun in crazy ways.<br />

While the movie has<br />

high and low points, it is<br />

overall an enjoyable flick.<br />

It had its ups and downs,<br />

but overall, it was an entertaining<br />

movie.<br />

<strong>Renegade</strong> Events<br />

Campus Events<br />

<strong>Sept</strong>. 28 & Oct. 5: Panorama Music Summit,<br />

Edward Simonsen Indoor Theater, 7 p.m.<br />

<strong>Sept</strong>. 30: Manufacturing Day, Bakersfield<br />

College Outdoor Theater, 9:30 a.m. – 1:30 p.m<br />

Oct. 2: Distinguished Speaker, Rev. James<br />

Lawson, <strong>Renegade</strong> Ballroom Campus Center,<br />

1 p.m.<br />

Oct. 5 -15: Kern Shakespeare Festival featuring<br />

performances of “Romeo and Juliet”<br />

and “Love’s Labour’s Lost,” Edward Simonsen’s<br />

Outdoor Theater<br />

Oct. 11: Bad Deal for America: A Conversation<br />

with Dr. David Schein, Levan Center, 6<br />

- 7:30 p.m.<br />

Through Oct. 13: “Eden,” a solo exhbition<br />

of Fresno-based artist Aduia Yvonne Dixon,<br />

Jones Fines Gallery (located in the BC Library),<br />

Monday - Thursdays, 2 - 5 p.m.<br />

Oct. 15: Inaugural <strong>Renegade</strong> Promenade:<br />

Alumni, Family, & Friends Day at BC! Admission<br />

is FREE! Panorama Campus, 11 a.m. - 4<br />

p.m.<br />

Oct. 28: Fall Choir Concert, “Be the Water,”<br />

Edward Simonsen Indoor Theater, 7:30 p.m.<br />

Nov. 7: Jazz Ensemble, Big Band Favorites,<br />

Edward Simonsen Indoor Theatre, 7:30 p.m.<br />

Nov. 15: Distinguished Speaker Mark Rabbitt,<br />

<strong>Renegade</strong> Ballroom, 3rd floor, Campus<br />

Center, Panorama Campus, 2 p.m. and 7 p.m.<br />

Nov. 17-19: “Celestials: The Chiness Question.”<br />

a play directed by Professor Kimberly<br />

Chin, Edward Simonsen Indoor Theatre<br />

Nov. 29: BC Concert Band, Classical, Contemporary<br />

and Holiday Favorites, Edward Simonsen<br />

Indoor Theatre, 7 p.m.<br />

Nov. 30: BC/CSUB Orchestra, Classic and<br />

Contemporary String Music, Edward Simonsen<br />

Indoor Theatre, 7:30 p.m.<br />

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