Virtual events and resources at Cornell include: Images of Dragon Days past; Cornell experts discuss COVID-19; “Cosmos” and spotlight on women artists at the Johnson Museum; student theater and film updates; and a citizen science project surveying breeding birds.
For decades, Cornell archaeologists have been excavating at Sardis, Turkey. A new lecture series to spotlight that work launched March 6 with the excavation’s current director, Nicholas D. Cahill, professor of Greek and Roman art at the University of Wisconsin, Madison.
The Office of Faculty Development is using remote conferencing technology sessions to hold faculty workshops during the Coronavirus on topics ranging from what's next in academic book publishing to how to write an op-ed.
Corey Earle ’07, instructor of The First American University course, is offering his students a new assignment: the chance to contribute to the Cornell archives by writing about their experiences during the coronavirus pandemic.
New research by Sturt Manning, professor of classical archaeology, points to the need for refinements in radiocarbon dating, the standard method for determining the dates of artifacts in archaeology and other disciplines.
Ray Jayawardhana, the Harold Tanner Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences and a professor of astronomy, hopes to inspire the next generation of scientists with his first book for young children, “Child of the Universe.”