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New Alumni Profile—Tash Terry ‘91
Readers Gathering—July 21–28
2018 IAIA Alpha Chi Members
Exhibitions—Learn More
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Federal Tribes Represented

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“There is a strong need for Native voice within museum institutions—thanks to IAIA, I believe my voice and experience can make a difference.”

Samantha Tracy ’16


“I produce paintings as a result of timekeeping. If I am not being productive artistically, I am not leaving an imprint of my existence. I enjoy the arts process immensely and IAIA has helped further my work.”

Daniel McCoy Jr. ’16

(Muscogee Creek/Citizen Band of Potawatomi)

“IAIA has helped me explore artistic mediums that have changed the way I look at the world. Through constant guidance, and exploration, I will be leaving IAIA with newfound passions that will ultimately shape my future.”

Carmen Selam ’16


View upcoming and past events from the Institute of American Indian Arts. View all event listings

January 1 August 3

IAIA Academic Calendars are updated on a regular basis. See the following files for up-to-date information and about past, current, and upcoming happenings.

July 21, 6:00 pm 8:00 pm

Free and open to the public. Readers include Jennifer Elise Foerster, Derek Palacio, and Joy Harjo.

July 22, 6:00 pm 8:00 pm

Free and open to the public. Readers include Chip Livingston, Geoff Harris, and Pam Houston.

July 23, 6:00 pm 8:00 pm

Free and open to the public. Readers include Ismet Prcic, Santee Frazier, and Toni Jensen.

July 24, 6:00 pm 8:00 pm

Free and open to the public. Readers include Marie-Helene Bertino, Kimberly Blaeser, and Ramona Ausubel.

July 25, 6:00 pm 8:00 pm

Free and open to the public. Readers include Kristiana Kahakauwila, Sherwin Bitsui, and Danielle Geller.

July 26, 6:00 pm 8:00 pm

Free and open to the public. Reader includes Sydney Freeland.

July 27, 6:00 pm 8:00 pm

Free and open to the public. Readers include Cherie Dimaline, James Thomas Stevens, and Terese Marie Mailhot.

July 28, 6:00 pm 8:00 pm

Free and open to the public. Readers include Stephen Graham Jones, Ken White, and Rebecca Roanhorse.

August 15, 5:00 pm 10:00 pm

IAIA continues its tradition to celebrate student imagination and achievement in the arts as we look toward hosting our most important fundraiser. Surrounded by superb Native art open to your bidding, you are invited to enjoy the rooftop reception and mingle with IAIA alumni, students, and faculty.

The most recent news, press releases, and updates from the Institute of American Indian Arts. View all news listings

Jun 29, 2018

Again, what is beautiful about this is that we didn’t have to hardcode at any point that if you’re trying to predict the next character it might, for example, be useful to keep track of whether or not you are currently inside or outside of quote. We just trained the LSTM on raw data and it decided that this is a useful quantitity to keep track of. In other words one of its cells gradually tuned itself during training to become a quote detection cell, since this helps it better perform the final task. This is one of the cleanest and most compelling examples of where the power in Deep Learning models (and more generally end-to-end training) is coming from.

I hope I’ve convinced you that training character-level language models is a very fun exercise. You can train your own models using the char-rnn code I released on Github (under MIT license). It takes one large text file and trains a character-level model that you can then sample from. Also, it helps if you have a GPU or otherwise training on CPU will be about a factor of 10x slower. In any case, if you end up training on some data and getting fun results let me know! And if you get lost in the Torch/Lua codebase remember that all it is is just a more fancy version of this 100-line gist .

Brief digression. The code is written in Torch 7 , which has recently become my favorite deep learning framework. I’ve only started working with Torch/LUA over the last few months and it hasn’t been easy (I spent a good amount of time digging through the raw Torch code on Github and asking questions on their gitter to get things done), but once you get a hang of things it offers a lot of flexibility and speed. I’ve also worked with Caffe and Theano in the past and I believe Torch, while not perfect, gets its levels of abstraction and philosophy right better than others. In my view the desirable features of an effective framework are:

Before the end of the post I also wanted to position RNNs in a wider context and provide a sketch of the current research directions. RNNs have recently generated a significant amount of buzz and excitement in the field of Deep Learning. Similar to Convolutional Networks they have been around for decades but their full potential has only recently started to get widely recognized, in large part due to our growing computational resources. Here’s a brief sketch of a few recent developments (definitely not complete list, and a lot of this work draws from research back to 1990s, see related work sections):

In the domain of NLP/Speech , RNNs transcribe speech to text , perform AIYOUMEI Womens Laceup Stilettos Long Boots Winter High Heels Over The Knee Boots White ScSwdBT
, generate handwritten text , and of course, they have been used as powerful language models (Sutskever et al.) (Graves) (Mikolov et al.) (both on the level of characters and words). Currently it seems that word-level models work better than character-level models, but this is surely a temporary thing.

"I have come that they may have life, and have it to the full.” (John 10:10).
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Why do people suffer? And why do they die? If God is good and loving, how could He allow that?

Tragedies and suffering often leave us confused, angry, horrified or bitter. They are further proof that Satan is at work in our lives and that evil is no stranger to us.

A great book of the Bible to read about suffering and evil is Habakkuk. It’s only 3 chapters long, but it’s a book about the prophet, Habakkuk, who asked God why He wasn’t punishing evil. God answered Habakkuk, saying that He would punish evil, but that He was working in His time to do so.

Sometimes we don’t understand God’s timing, but we should remember that He did not create evil. God is a just, merciful and loving God who gave humans free will when He created them. Because we are all sinful, we all experience evil and unfairness, yet God is always in control and can use even evil to do good. Cole Haan Womens Leslie Boot Black Suede j1fLFUDB
says, “Every good and perfect gift is from above.”

We can also use our time of suffering to look inward. We live in a fallen world where we are all in need of a Savior, and that’s just what God provided. God loved us so much that He sent His Son, Jesus Christ, to die for our sins so we can live forever in heaven. Christ was perfect—holy—yet He suffered beyond imagination to pay the price for our sins and give us eternal life. Yes, we experience bad things here on earth, but we can rejoice in the fact that God has provided a place of eternal peace in heaven.

Also remember that because Christ suffered, He understands what we’re going through and has compassion on us. Christ not only gives us hope when we trust in Him, but helps us through hard times by comforting us in our grief, surrounding us with supportive people and allowing us to feel His presence in our lives.

Why do godly people suffer? Having a relationship with God doesn’t mean we won’t suffer. Sin affects everyone, and because of that, we all experience pain and hardship. The difference is that God promises to be with those who trust in Him. Psalm 34:19 says, “A righteous man may have many troubles, but the Lord delivers him from them all.” That doesn’t mean life will be easy, but that we will have help overcoming difficult times.

Why do godly people suffer?

God is with us through all the obstacles we face so we don’t have to face them alone. We can lean on Him in tough times because we know He cares for us and will help us through any sorrow, grief or frustration we are dealing with. That gives us hope because even when we don’t understand why things are happening, we know that in God’s infinite wisdom, He can bring good out of bad situations. He can strengthen our faith or work things out behind the scenes that we don’t see or understand. Suffering also allows us to help others in similar situations and pass on the hope that we have in Christ.

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