About 601 Tully

Check out our new website! 601Tully.syr.edu

601 Tully is a center for engaged practice in Syracuse, NY developed by artist and professor Marion Wilson with a rotating collaborative team of 54 students and neighbors and Anda French of French 2Design. It's a site for meaningful exchange between artists, community members, and scholars in the co-production of culture.

601 Tully includes a contemporary art space, a public events space, a bookstore, a teaching garden, and Recess Cafe West.

In 2009, Wilson purchased the condemned two-story home and local drug hub, and throughout five semesters, Wilson's design/build class re-zoned, designed, renovated and now sustains the physical and programmatic aspects of 601 Tully. The collaborative team has consisted of artists, architects, environmentalists, Fowler High School students, Green Train Workforce, neighbors, and the occasional passerby.

601 Tully is made possible by the generous support of the Syracuse University School of Education, The Kauffman Foundation, The Near West Side Initiative, Imagining America, Home HeadQuarters Inc., Say Yes to Education, and National Grid.

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Wednesday, February 24, 2010

Mindworks - an introduction to NLP

The frog who becomes a prince, Beauty and the Beast - these fairy tales and legends correspond to the transformations we can make within ourselves. The ugly frog (the scowling boss) turns into a prince through love (or through appreciation by his employees). The beast is ravaged by loneliness - but when he is able to care for another person, to move out of his private hell, he becomes gentle and handsome, capable of loving and being loved. The beast is a creature who lives inside many of us, in one form or another, bearing either that name or some other. But when we recognize that the Beast isn't what he seems, that the intentions of the Beast are kind and good, we can transform even our most destructive behaviors into new and constructive ways of expression.

Just google the title if you want more info...

...and maybe try:

1) The meta-model

2) Noam Chomsky's Syntactic Structures

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