Kate Tully '04 leads research on improving food production without harming the environment.
Whether you go for escape, exercise or simple pleasure, it's hard to beat an outing on the Kokosing Gap Trail.
Middle Path is lovely in all seasons, but fall is its most glorious.
As National Security Council spokesman, Tommy Vietor ’02 had to be ready for anything.
Arts & Culture
A young editor talks about the joys and the turmoil.
From Bosnia to Iraq, Göran Hemberg ’63 uses storytelling in the service of peace and democracy
"It's been overwhelmingly positive for what we hoped to achieve." — Marco Saavedra '11, after his release from federal detention along the border with Mexico as part of the Dream 9 immigration-reform protest, in the New York Daily News
The Bulletin interviews David McCabe ‘14, co-founder and editor of the Thrill and editor-in-chief of…
Science & Technology
Professor of Biology Joan Slonczewski separates science from science fiction.
A U.S. presidential campaign intern, an anti-bullying activist, a private pilot, and several self-identified "nerdfighters" were among the 484 members of the Class of 2017 who joined the Kenyon community this fall.
A somewhat scientific survey
88 — Percentage of Kenyon students who are on Facebook
15 — Percentage of Kenyon students who smoke
49 — Percentage of Kenyon students who think buying and wearing clothing made of animal fur is acceptable
In April, with exams looming and stress rising, community advisors hosted a petting zoo in front of Caples. Faculty and staff were invited to bring in their dogs and cats to help soothe the nerves of frazzled students and help those who missed their own pets. The scholars presumably got calmer, but we wonder whether the animals got any smarter.
Margaret M. (NiehausSauter) Fuchs moved to Shaker Heights, Ohio, with Andy Fuchs and baby Henry. Margaret is a cardiologist at the Cleveland Clinic, caring
for patients with adult congenital heart disease. Finishing his master’s degree in teaching mathematics, Andy has been tasked with fixing up the house. “We are excited to see friends once the pandemic concludes,” she writes.
Danielle N. Tandet, New York City, and her husband traveled with a group called Honeymoon Israel. “Sort of like Birthright, but for married couples,” she informs. “Awesome trip that I highly recommend for those who fit the criteria. The rabbi who accompanied us was Rabbi Andrue Kahn ’06. We didn’t know each other at Kenyon but have mutual friends. It was fun to reminisce about the Hill while in Israel.”
Paul A. Bonvallet teaches organic chemistry at the College of Wooster and is glad to have finished his term as department chair. “I’m still chief reader of the AP chemistry program,” he informs. “Nobody ever knows what that means, so I tell people I write and supervise the scoring of 160,000+ AP exams across the world, which is pretty close to the truth.” Paul’s daughter started college last fall. “We thought that the hardest work was behind us after she earned a soccer scholarship in a Division I program, but then the global pandemic hit. Our son is an active high school athlete and drummer in the band; he’s got talent, but I’m not sure whether it came from me. We still take the family to Gambier from time to time and hope to stay in Ohio for many years to come.”