Arts & Culture
Already a sparkling presence on Middle Path, the Gund Gallery is just getting warmed up.
Late afternoon light casts long shadows over the snow in front of Leonard Residence Hall.
"The Ballad of Bonnie Prince Chucky" by Wendy MacLeod '81, James Michael Playwright-in-Residence and professor of drama, makes its American premiere in the Bolton Theater in October.
The new Office of Diversity, Equity, and Inclusion is a beacon on the Hill.
With the release of his first novel, Fred Waitzkin '66 crosses into storied world of fiction.
Arts & Culture
Even in the age of Amazon, physical stores can thrive, argues Kenyon's chief bookseller.
"The three tools you use in college admissions are prestige, financial aid and love." — Jennifer Delahunty, associate dean of admissions, in the Chronicle of Higher Education.
Douglas Anderson '75 has become a pillar in the community of Middlebury, Vermont.
Suzanne Helfant has amassed more than 300 wins in her career coaching the Ladies basketball team.
Walden is a book written in layers: in addition to the practical narrative, we find moral, ethical, economic, and visionary registers as well. Thoreau worked his bean field (shown in the window) as much for figures of speech as for food. By the end of his account of laboring with a hoe, he has replaced beans and corn with the germs of virtue “sincerity, truth, simplicity, faith, innocence, and the like.”
—Lewis Hyde, the Richard L. Thomas Professor of Creative Writing, in an excerpt from the College's limited edition book on the literary windows of Peirce's Great Hall.
The 2014 fall sports season will be inscribed in College history as one of the most prolific and memorable for Lords and Ladies athletics. The field hockey team, as well as the men's and women's soccer teams, produced College records, North Coast Athletic Conference (NCAC) titles, and a lengthy list of team and individual awards.
Research in Antarctica beckoned Joan Slonczewski,
Robert A. Oden Jr. Professor of Biology, who spent five weeks in November and December at the bottom of the world. The Oden professorship helped pay for the trip with a small team of scientists, and Slonczewski studied how algae and protists (one-celled organisms) affect and are affected by climate change. She was far away but not out of touch: She chronicled the experience in her blog. Warned about falling on ice, she wrote, “My best training experience was Ohio ice storms and Middle Path.”
J. Mark Eberman, Silver Spring, Maryland, received a kidney transplant in May. “Everything is going better than we could have hoped,” he reports, “and I feel amazing. I also met up this spring with housemates Daniel Tobin '88 and Daniel G. Rudmann '88, who appear not to have changed a bit in the nearly 30 years since I last saw them.”
Edward W. Pettigrew, Seattle, is active with the foundation he and his wife founded in memory of their son, David, who died in a snowboarding accident in 2005. The foundation is involved in numerous mountain safety activities, including sponsoring free avalanche-awareness and companion-rescue workshops at three ski resorts.
James F. Dennin, New York City, took a job at Inverse, a site that covers science and technology, where he runs its innovation and technology coverage and is developing a new section devoted to service journalism and personal finance.