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Nicole Dunham
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42 followers
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Hello all! A late introduction. I am a French lit PhD student and am therefore not involved in the gaming industry professionally. However, my hobbies and interests include board games, video games and design. I have been using board games to make forced language practice not only less awkward but actually enjoyable! My dream would be to coordinate the design of a simple table top game geared towards intermediate language learners who would like to keep up with what they know without necessarily enrolling in a class.

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I also briefly met Udo Kier at the Centre Pompidou. He told me to take Martin's picture quickly :-)

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(Sat08) Here's a headline that (a) I never thought I'd see; and (b) is somewhat oxymoronic.

http://edudemic.com/2012/03/how-to-cite-a-tweet-in-academic-papers/
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If you're enjoying our G+ stream, would you mind letting your circles know about us? The show got on here a bit late and I've been struggling to get the word out. Much appreciated -- +Melody Kramer

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Thanks for the tip!
Here's the Google+ page for the World Choir Games, which take place this summer in Cincinnati. This is going to be a music- and fun- filled 10 days in the Queen City.

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The board operated from 1933 to 1977 as an experiment in genetic engineering once considered a legitimate way to keep welfare rolls small, stop poverty and improve the gene pool. Thirty-one other states had eugenics programs. Virginia and California each sterilized more people than North Carolina. But no program was more aggressive.

Wealthy businessmen, among them James Hanes, the hosiery magnate, and Dr. Clarence Gamble, heir to the Procter & Gamble fortune, drove the eugenics movement. They helped form the Human Betterment League of North Carolina in 1947, and found a sympathetic bureaucrat in Wallace Kuralt, the father of the television journalist Charles Kuralt.
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