From wildlife invasions to streakers on skateboards, the Lawn pavilions have a hominess all their own.
The purloined treasures of the library vault: an inside look at a suspected inside job.
How the planned $160M renovation of Alderman stacks up.
Fifty glimpses of one Thursday in September.
With photography from last fall's peak color, we’ve been waiting a year to tell you this story.
Take a look back at the McGuffey ash, which loomed large over Pavilion IX for over a century.
New ramps to the Lawn will allow for greater accessibility.
An advisory committee formed by the Deans Working Group examines the principles of the University's historical figures and spaces.
Even if you’re not physically strolling the Lawn, let this list of UVA fun facts bring you back, in multiple small ways, to life on Grounds.
Learn how the gardens of Grounds have changed—and stayed the same—from Jefferson’s original plans.
University Hall, the former home to the basketball programs and the venue of legendary concerts, will be demolished to make room for additional sports fields.
Along winding walkways and serpentine walls, our photo essay leads you down the gardens’ paths.
U-Hall was home to UVA basketball for 41 years. Celebrate some of the sports victories and other highlights in this retrospective.
Two Charlottesville establishments are slated for demolition to lend space for future Ivy Corridor buildings.
They have long tenure, but they don’t grade and they don’t judge. They make you feel at home.
A new space between Clemons and Alderman libraries provides a place for students to reflect.
Excavation uncovers a dilemma: Should the colonnade be the bright white of our time or the unpainted tan of Jefferson’s?
Thomas Jefferson was a visionary leader--and a meticulous construction manager.
Davenport Field is undergoing a major renovation, which includes 1,000 more seats; a 5,000-square-foot development center with batting cages and pitching mounds; a field-level club area; and more.
Take a look back at how the University has celebrated big anniversary milestones.
Through architecture, Jefferson hoped students would gain a sense of design, order and beauty.