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Topics > Thomas Jefferson
Only some of Manning's ideas came to be, but he defined a way of thinking about growth at the University and raised important questions about building values.
An engineering student creates a Lego masterpiece using Jefferson's original plans.
You might think that U.Va. was founded in 1819, but that's not the whole story.
A close look at the preparations for phase two of the Rotunda renovation project.
Renovations to the University of Virginia’s historic Rotunda are entering a critical new phase that will bring U.Va.’s iconic centerpiece into the 21st century
Tales of the University's tumultuous years.
Mark Thompson of Starr Hill Brewery explains how Jefferson crafted his own beer.
Standing up at work could save your life and even boost your productivity.
Five new books from U.Va. alumni.
A new website offers free access to the papers of six of America's founding fathers.
I was still a teenager when Thomas Jefferson broke my heart. It happened in a single sentence; a permanent break. The moment came while I was reading Notes on
Four new books examine Thomas Jefferson's complexities.
Thomas Jefferson envisioned the Rotunda dome room not as a library but as a planetarium for teaching astronomy.
Honor Committee chair says that Informed Retraction, introduced in April 2013, has been a success.
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.
Four scholars from U.Va.'s Miller Center offer their advice to the president on how to finish strong and create an enduring legacy.
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.
From March 31 to April 2, Glass was in residency on Grounds, working with undergraduate and graduate students.
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.