Read along with these six Kenyon courses from the comfort of your own home.
Jump for Joy! Grammy-nominated musician Zak Morgan ’94 entertains children at a 2018 Reunion Weekend family concert.
Gund Gallery visitors admire “Bos taurus,” by Addison Wagner ’18, at the annual senior student art exhibition in May.
Society & Politics
In conversations about race, be curious and open, racial justice educator Debby Irving '83 says.
Stand-up comic Delaney Barker ‘20 mines the college experience for laughs.
“Participation in politics gives students clarity and enables them to understand their strengths.” — Diane Anci, vice president of enrollment management and dean of admissions, on the role activism can play in college admissions decisions, in the Atlantic.
Every year at Commencement, Kenyon alumni are invited to take part in the hooding ceremonies of their graduating children. Pictured here, Myles H. Alderman Jr. ’82 P’14, ’18, participates in the hooding of his son, Brooks H. Alderman ’18, on May 19. The younger Alderman graduated from Kenyon with a degree in political science.
Four temporary modular units were installed on campus in the spring. Starting in the fall, the units will house library services and provide study space during construction of the new library. Three modular units on Ransom Lawn, totaling about 14,000 square feet of space, will host the library’s core services, including circulation, research and reference, Helpline, special collections and archives, public printers, periodicals, new books, computer workstations and study spaces. A
3,000-square-foot modular building between Watson and Norton halls will provide seating for more than 100 students.
Kenyon’s third annual Bell-A-Thon raised $687,044 in donations with the help of 1,075 donors and a one-to-one trustee match. Live streamed from the belltower of the Church of the Holy Spirit, the event featured performances from student groups such as the Kokosingers and ballroom dance team, and conversations with professors like P.F. Kluge ’64 and Perry Lentz ’64.
Eugene T. “Trey” Blair III is now head of lower school at Fort Worth Country Day, the oldest co-ed college preparatory school in Fort Worth, Texas. He oversees 42 faculty members and 350 students in grades K-4, and has taught and coached baseball there for five years.
William K. Woods received a lifetime achievement award from the Greater Cincinnati Homeless Coalition. A longtime advocate for social justice, Bill began researching homelessness in 1984, producing the first comprehensive study on the issue in Cincinnati. At Christ Church Cathedral, Bill’s community issues forums (more than 500 to date) have brought forth voices of understanding and respect.
Marilyn Jones Goodman retired from her second career as a paralegal at JPMorgan Chase and at the Ohio attorney general’s office. She is zoning committee chair for the Northwest (Columbus) Civic Association board and a tour guide at the Ohio Supreme Court Visitor Education Center.