Student muralist explores public art, policy link

Junior Nate Reilly jumpstarts his own artistic career while working to enhance the arts from a systemic and policy-oriented lens as a participant in the Cornell in Washington program.

Ling Ma, MFA ’15 to read from her fiction on March 10

“Severance” by ‘brilliant and exciting new writer” Ling Ma, MFA ’15, has received numerous awards.

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Award-winning journalist offers master class on science storytelling

Natalie Wolchover will explain how she turns discoveries in physics and mathematics into compelling, accurate narratives that engage lay readers and scientists

Podcast episode presents undergraduate research on Goldwin Smith

In the Society for the Humanities podcast, two undergraduate researchers share information they uncovered about the fraught legacy of nineteenth century historian Goldwin Smith.

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Environmental degradation focus of LaFeber-Silbey lecture March 10

Historian Daniel Immerwahr will re-establish the central importance of forests and fire to the settlement of the American West in the nineteenth century during this year's LaFeber-Silbey Lecture.

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Big Red Icon aims to unite, celebrate student musicians

Big Red Icon is a competition for student bands from across the university that is designed to help rebuild, uplift and connect musicians from all musical traditions. Winners will be given an opportunity to perform at Slope Day Events.

New history of revolution offers hope for “our troubled present”

In “Revolution: An Intellectual History,” Enzo Traverso  reinterprets the history of nineteenth and twentieth century revolutions through a constellation of images, from Marx’s ‘locomotives of history’ to Lenin’s mummified body to the Paris Commune’s demolition of the Vendome Column.

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Scholarship honors eminent historian and professor

A new scholarship for first-generation undergraduate students has been established in the name of beloved government professor Isaac Kramnick, and will support students beginning this fall.

Sianne Ngai to give Culler lecture on inhabiting error

Sianne Ngai, Andrew W. Mellon Professor of English at the University of Chicago, will explore this question wrong ways of thinking in this Society for the Humanities event March 9.

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