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Metropolitan Nashville Police Department/Handout via REUTERS NASHVILLE, Tenn. A Tennessee jury on Friday found a former Vanderbilt University football player guilty of raping an unconscious female student in a teammate's dormitory room in 2013. The Nashville jury found Brandon Banks, 23, guilty of aggravated rape and aggravated sexual battery after deliberating for about 15 hours over two days. The case stoked simmering concern about sexual assault on college campuses by athletes. Banks faces at least 15 years in prison, Assistant District Attorney Roger Moore told media. Sentencing will be Aug. 18. "We are very satisfied with their verdict," Moore said. Defense attorney Mark Scruggs did not respond to a request to comment.
Kent Wolgamott: Exhibition a trip back to the 1960s A Hillestad Gallery installation view of "Alexander Girard & Textile Design" shows '60s dresses and the hanging textiles designed by Girard. Two dresses from Finnish fashion label Marimekko (left) and a dress from Hovland-Swanson, the Lincoln department store, flank "Triple Eyes," a wall hanging by designer Alexander Girard at the Hillestad Gallery In 1974, the University of Nebraska-Lincoln’s Department of Textiles, Clothing and Design purchased “Environmental Enrichment Panels,” a collection of works designed by Alexander Girard, to decorate the just opened Home Economics building. The brightly colored, geometric patterned panels hung in classrooms and the เสื้อคู่รัก พร้อมส่ง hallways of the East Campus building for เสื้อครอบครัว ราคาส่ง decades, still there when quiltmaker Michael James joined the faculty in 2000. Dated by then, the panels were gradually taken down and put into storage -- until now. “Seventeen years later, ‘Mad Men’ has come and gone and there’s a big re-interest in mid-century design,” said James, now chair of the Department of Textiles, Merchandising and Fashion Design. “We thought it would fun to put them together again.” The best of the 18 or so panels are now on view in the Robert Hillestad Textile Gallery, paired with a dozen dresses to make up “Alexander Girard & Textile Design at Mid-Century,” a striking exhibition of ‘60s/early ‘70s fashion and textiles. The Girard panels are handscreened prints done in his “architectural approach” to textiles, utilizing stylized patterns, geometric shapes and stripes and lines in bright, bold colors. Even when the panels have subject matter, like “Girls,” which depicts five standing girls looking straight ahead, or “Triple Eyes,” a stacked view of three sets of eyes, the work is highly graphic with strong lines and vividly colored. Girard, an architect, designer and head of the textile division of Herman Miller Furniture, made his designs for textiles to be used in the “modern” interiors of post-war homes -- on the walls, on pillows and furniture. Those designs, both influenced and were likely influenced by a similar modernist movement in fashion, typified by work that came from design labels such as Finland’s Marimekko and Sweden’s Almedahl, which entered the U.S. market in the 1960s. The connection between the fashions and Girard’s design can easily be seen in a pair of Almedahl “colorblock” mini dresses, which are printed with interlocked colored rectangles, in one case, with bright red, orange and yellow blocks and in the other, blue, pink, purple and brown.
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