Ambitious plans to remake Emmet/Ivy area start with a hotel and conference center.
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.
Take an overhead look at UVA then and now, and explore the features of the Bicentennial issue.
Other schools’ alumni love their alma maters too. But it’s just not the same. Here’s why.
Study up on the twists and turns of UVA's history, from the laying of the cornerstone to the inauguration of the ninth president.
Fifty glimpses of one Thursday in September.
Founder’s Day, Paris 1919, the great party after the Great War, where they sang the “The Good Old Song” in what passed for French.
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.
A recent vote allows Informed Retraction's protection from expulsion to protect more broadly.
Editor S. Richard Gard Jr. provides a preview of the magazine’s Summer offerings.
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.
Nabbing one of the 54 rooms on the Lawn is tougher than ever.
As the Board of Visitors searches for the University’s ninth president, take a look back at the first eight—the challenges they faced and their lasting imprints.
Coy Barefoot (Grad '97) recounts how the University had to overcome determined opposition to come into existence.
This year’s Thomas Jefferson Foundation Medalists include a former U.S. Attorney General and a world-renowned entrepreneur.
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.
The Magazine kicks off its series of retrospective pieces commemorating the UVA Bicentennial with a look back at Jefferson's dreams for his University’s future.
Readers share their thoughts on past issues.
In the end, the need to preserve the artifacts of UVA’s oldest student group was beyond debate.