They have long tenure, but they don’t grade and they don’t judge. They make you feel at home.
May Days 1970: The week that would change UVA forever, through the eyes of those who were there.
Excavation uncovers a dilemma: Should the colonnade be the bright white of our time or the unpainted tan of Jefferson’s?
From meditation to monitoring social media: How the UVA E.R. team prepared for the worst of a tragic weekend’s violence.
The First Amendment was a major player in the events of August 11/12. A UVA legal expert shows how, and also asks some whys.
A doctor thought she’d donate blankets and socks during Hurricane Harvey and ended up contributing so much more.
UVA's incoming president checked all the boxes the search committee was looking for. He brings with him a wealth of knowledge and a commitment to the student experience.
From workplace productivity to global health, from cybersecurity to yogurt serenity, UVA researchers reached across disciplines, schools and the world.
For decades, it cheered our hearts, warmed our blood and hardened our arteries. The origin story and afterlife of the Grillswith. And also the recipe.
Finding the University’s first president took 80 years—give-or-take, heeding Jefferson, or not.
UVA’s first president introduced the modern era, but some of Edwin Alderman’s progressive notions were anything but.
The Board of Visitors’ new rector talks about where we’re going, how he likes to manage and what he’s looking for in the next president.
Old vs. new, UVA past vs. UVA future: North Grounds gives a nod to Jeffersonian design, but at a distance.
The quiet spaces inside UVA’s 14 libraries take on new relevance in the digital age.
No UVA team before or since has had consecutive undefeated seasons. Boxing went four years without a loss. Then it went away.
A look at the quiet effectiveness of Paul Saunier, an administrator who helped desegregate UVA.
Let our adult coloring book help you find your happy place. We have just the place in mind. A few of them, in fact.
At the University of Virginia, the postelection ignited a distinctly UVA form of protest: an outbreak of remarkably civil discourse about Thomas Jefferson.
An update on a running University tradition, stripped to its bare essentials.
Jefferson’s Anatomical Theatre gave way to grave robbers, the student Cadaver Society and, eventually, the wrecking ball.