Lisa Martens (CMBC ‘00) recalls what it was like being in Iraq when U.S. forces invaded the country in 2003. She remembers speaking with a man whose house was cracked because his neighbour’s home had been bombed.
When talking about what she enjoys about writing poetry, Joanne Epp (CMBC ’86) mentions Canadian painter David Milne, who once said, “The thing that makes a picture is the thing that makes dynamite – compression.”
When he isn’t working as the associate pastor at Bethel Mennonite Church in Winnipeg, Phil Campbell-Enns (CMBC ’89) has two fascinating hobbies: building guitars and writing songs.
If it weren’t for his time as a student at Canadian Mennonite Bible College, it’s quite possible he wouldn’t have these interests. It’s at CMBC, after all, that he first picked up the guitar.
She’s made a name for herself spreading the gospel of climate change, being named to TIME magazine’s list of the 100 most influential people in the world and rubbing shoulders with the likes of Barack Obama and Leonardo DiCaprio along the way. Now, she’s coming to CMU – sort of.
A CMU alumnus was one of the big winners at a prestigious music competition in Montreal at the end of November.
Joel Peters (’11) earned $7,500 in prize money and a weeklong residency at Quebec’s Orford music academy at the OSM Competition in Montreal. Held by the Orchestre symphonique de Montréal, the competition is intended exclusively for young performers.