Six new books from alumni and faculty, plus a look at the bestsellers at the UVA bookstore.
A new exhibit, located in the main gallery of UVA’s Harrison Institute and Small Special Collections Library, marks the 60th anniversary of William Faulkner’s arrival on Grounds.
Jia Tolentino (Col ’09), a writer for newyorker.com, was recently named to Forbes’ 30-under-30 list of up-and-coming media professionals.
Sandy Liss (Grad ’14, ’19), Sabrina Stierwalt and Chris Wiens’ (Col ’17) findings could give astronomers new data about how galaxies formed.
Virginia’s Curry School of Education climbs in the rankings; a new student center opens on the Corner; and a Grammy Award-winning producer visits Grounds.
This year’s Thomas Jefferson Foundation Medalists include a former U.S. Attorney General and a world-renowned entrepreneur.
Bryanna Miller (Col ’18) discusses the challenges awaiting as she takes over as the new Board of Visitors student member.
Jenifer Andrasko (Darden ’10) will be the University of Virginia Alumni Association’s next president and CEO.
Readers share their thoughts on past issues.
Boxing at UVA; North Grounds; Integrating from Behind the Scenes; Libraries in the Digital Age—and more!
Think you know UVA’s Grounds? Take our 15-photo quiz to prove it!
Corporate executive and management expert Jenifer Andrasko, a former U.S. Navy pilot, mission commander and NATO officer, will be the University of Virginia Alumni Association’s next president and CEO.
Take a look at concerts at UVA throughout the past 70 years, from Fats Domino to Lady Gaga.
Let our adult coloring book help you find your happy place. We have just the place in mind. A few of them, in fact.
An exclusive interview with Don Yee, the sports agent who helped sort out the New England Patriots’ “Deflategate” scandal in 2015.
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.
Jefferson’s Anatomical Theatre gave way to grave robbers, the student Cadaver Society and, eventually, the wrecking ball.