Kenyon Alumni Bulletin: Volume 30, Number 3; Winter 2008
Imagine people regrowing lost limbs, like salamanders and starfish. It could happen, thanks in part to Alan Spievack '55, whose fascination with the science of regeneration began at Kenyon.
A religious thread is woven into the Kenyon experience, even as students question their faith and sort out the mysteries of life.
Trestle parties. Bagging. Spring Riot. Allstu wars. Kenyon's unique character owes a lot to the unofficial traditions and flights of frivolity that students have always invented, all by themselves.
The Editor's Page
Kenyon's beauty can be an acquired taste
Along Middle Path
Battles, babies, boys, and six other things we love about Kenyon
Sophomore slump? No, these sophomores sizzle, as part of a program focusing on food and local farm life
On the basketball court and on mission trips in Central America, Eva George has grown into a key player
Students have always loved popular music, and in recent decades music scholars have been giving it more serious attention. Old dichotomies like highbrow-lowbrow are fading as groups like the Beatles enter the musical canon. Is this simply a debasing of culture, or is there value in studying pop? We asked Assistant Professor of Music Victoria Malawey.
For Anthropologist David Suggs, research on college alcohol use involves going to parties - and discovering a neglected responsible majority.
Jeremy Harrison '82 traverses the Arctic wilderness by canoe
Danielle Strickland steers Mexican street children toward a better life
The Last Page
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