Books from 14th to 21st centuries featured in exhibition

"Wake the Form: Artists' Books in Context," a new exhibition in Cornell University Library's Division of Rare and Manuscript Collections, runs June 8 through October.

NYC workshop tackles how to build sustainable cities

On May 23, more than 60 people gathered at the College of Architecture, Art and Planning's studio space in New York City to consider how built environments can help meet climate change challenges.

Seeds and knowledge shared at 'Planting Moon' gathering

Cornell researchers and Haudenosaunee (Iroquois) growers discussed indigenous knowledge and traditional agricultural practices at a symposium at Cornell Botanic Gardens.

18th-century library map details Seneca and Cayuga villages

A newly acquired 18th-century map of what is now New York state, showing Seneca and Cayuga villages and native footpaths in addition to natural features, offers insights into colonial life.

Awards honor Cornell advisers, social scientists, humanists

Roger Moseley and Lori Khatchadourian received Robert and Helen Appel Fellowships for Humanists and Social Scientists; Margo Crawford received the Robert A. and Donna B. Paul Academic Advising Award.

Arts & Sciences launches Future Faculty Initiative

A $10 million challenge gift from Barton and Susan Winokur, both Class of ’61, is helping to launch a fundraising campaign in the College of Arts and Sciences that will support the creation of 15-25 new endowed positions.

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Law Library database makes more legal scholarship available

Cornell Law Library is partnering in the development and management of LawArXiv, a new online database of legal scholarship that aims to make important research more widely available to the public.

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Things to Do, May 26-June 9, 2017

Events this week include the Cornell University Chorus and Glee Club Commencement Concert; a talk on better ornithology through technology; and exhibits at the Johnson Museum and Mann Library.

Cornell's leadership in Himalayan studies celebrated

More than two dozen Himalayan scholars gathered at Cornell last month to chart a way through a political and economic landscape that is increasingly hostile to area studies.