That's the winning poster, by Ashley Frink from the Avery Point Campus, in the poster competition associated with our Metanoia on Civility. You can see the second and third place posters at UConn Today.
Unless you're from UConn, you probably don't know what a Metanoia is. Here's an explanation from the website.
A day of Metanoia - as described in The Connecticut Daily Campus in October of 1979 - is "a concept meaning 'change of attitude' that was introduced at UConn in 1970." As an institutional tradition, programming is developed to promote university-wide reflection and engagement with a critical issue. Civility was chosen as the issue for the upcoming metanoia, given its widespread reach and importance in interpersonal relationships.
Involving the entire UConn community - staff, faculty, and students - and at all campuses, the series of events will challenge, intrigue and engage everyone on what civility means to and for our university. For example, how does technology enter into classrooms in both productive and unproductive (i.e., uncivil) ways? What does civil discussion of potentially opposing viewpoints look like? What impact does civility have on academic performance? These and many more questions will be the center of a thought-inspiring consideration of how we each choose to behave - civilly or uncivilly - on a daily basis.
And if you're wondering why I care, it's because I'm part of the committee that organized this year's Metanoia.