Take a look back at the McGuffey ash, which loomed large over Pavilion IX for over a century.
Six new books from alumni and faculty, plus a list of the bestsellers at the UVA bookstore.
New president James E. Ryan introduces himself and discusses what alumni can expect from him in the early days of his tenure.
New efforts at the School of Engineering encourage engineering students to approach problems from an entrepreneur's perspective.
Technology, research shows, can prevent meaningful connection, even between parents and children.
Researchers in the Department of Environmental Studies predict that climate change will result in more hot days.
A new tablet, developed by UVA engineers, could hold the answer to clean water for millions.
The famed overhead projector of Elzinga's Econ 201 class did not survive the move to Culbreth Theatre.
New ramps to the Lawn will allow for greater accessibility.
A former official of the Trump administration joins the Miller Center, triggering resignations.
UVA President James E. Ryan gets off to a fast start, taking on tough issues and attracting high-level talent.
An advisory committee formed by the Deans Working Group examines the principles of the University's historical figures and spaces.
Readers share their thoughts on past issues.
Editor S. Richard Gard Jr. provides a preview of the magazine’s Fall offerings.
Living Legends: The trees of Grounds take a bough // Carla’s Plan: Are you ready for some football? // Paris 1919: What’s French for “Wahoowa”?
Let these personal insights bring to life a few of those who will call UVA “home” this fall.
More than 3,800 first-years will join the Wahoo family this fall. Dig into some of the numbers that shape the Class of 2022.
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.
The University has tightened its policy for outsiders who want to make a speech, protest, hand out leaflets or otherwise exercise free-speech rights on Grounds.
Learn how the gardens of Grounds have changed—and stayed the same—from Jefferson’s original plans.