Kenyon Alumni Bulletin: Volume 30, Number 1; Fall 2007
Truth or truthiness? Whether you believe them or not, ghost stories form a vivid part of Kenyon lore. Here are some of the most fabled haunted spots on campus.
The Food for Thought program has led Kenyon students to ideas, experiences, and relationships that go far beyond the use of Knox County produce in the dining halls.
A participant recalls the brilliant but eccentric cast of characters, penetrating literary insights, and unforgettable softball games of the 1950 Kenyon School of English.
Charismatic but controversial, Leopoldo Lopez '93 emerges as a rising star of Venezuela's opposition movement.
The Editor's Page
Along Middle Path
From juvenilia to juvenile author, junior Ann Pedtke builds up a record of publications
Fitted jeans, formal Fridays, Facebook follies, and six other things we love about Kenyon
With nine winners, Kenyon continues as a top producer of Fulbrights
Students sing the praises of Thomas Turgeon and Adam Serfass, winners of the 2007 Trustee Teaching Excellence Awards
Energy over illness, joy over hurt: Elly Deutch won't let setbacks slow her down
Microsoft CEO Bill Gates recently said the death of paper-based books is imminent. A survey done in 2004 by the National Endowment for the Arts reported literary reading is in dramatic decline, with fewer than half of American adults now reading literature. What does this mean for the future of print publications? We asked David Lynn '76, editor of the Kenyon Review.
Physics professor Benjamin W. Schumacher celebrates an underrated condition.
Karen Snouffer commemorates her father's WWII service in art
A hedge-fund honcho reinvents himself as a film financier
From mere fragments, Gina Sorrentino seeks larger stories.
The Last Page
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