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Topics > Alumnae
Book critic Mythili Rao spoke to U.Va. Magazine about the process of book reviewing, and the books she's looking forward to in 2014.
The New Yorker said in its "Culture Desk" column that "her debut went without a hitch."
Tina Fey answers questions from alumni.
The making of Tina Fey, as told by Fey's friends, professors and Fey herself.
The Bjoring Center for Nursing Historical Inquiry provides insight into the future of health care.
As it turns out, writing the book was the easy part. After we both gave birth to our little ones - Catherine's son, Jennings, came just a
Maggie Voth (Col '13) walked the Lawn for Final Exercises with her close friends, as many other graduates did. However, she may be the only student in her class whose
A roundup of some of the University's top news briefs.
The following was originally published on the McSweeney's website as part of the author's yearlong column, Big Mom on Campus: Raising Two Kids in a Dorm.
Logan Sachon (Col '05) writes openly and honestly about finances, a subject once considered taboo, on the website The Billfold.
Jenna Wortham, alumna and NYT technology writer, discusses social media and how it affects the way we live
Pressure for success raises questions about the pace of life
“Reliable Source” columnist Amy Argetsinger has the scoop on the buzz
George struts the halls of Alderman and the stage at Westminster with equal prowess.
From March 31 to April 2, Glass was in residency on Grounds, working with undergraduate and graduate students.
John Brenkus, creator and host of ESPN's Sport Science, explains the physics and physiology of four U.Va. athletes.
Four scholars from U.Va.'s Miller Center offer their advice to the president on how to finish strong and create an enduring legacy.
A tennis championship, a baseball no-hitter, a track school record and news from the Cavalier Marching Band.
From swimming holes to watering holes, alumni share their favorite activities and ways to keep cool.
The research is the first to show that a group of embryonic cells can be directed to grow in a particular way by stimulating only two signals that govern cell development.
Notable alumni and faculty recommend some of their favorite books for your summer reading.
When Kevin Sauer arrived in Charlottesville in 1988, the men's and women's club rowing teams shared a boathouse with no electricity. They had no truck to tow the boats.