Seven William & Mary undergraduate artists selected as 2023-2024 Catron Scholars will be featured in a special Andrews Gallery exhibition Feb. 19-23.
The spring 2024 Tack Faculty Lecture, “A History of African American Theatre & Black Theater at William & Mary,” is scheduled for March 6.
W&M Professor Emeritus Terry Meyers donates collection on poet A.C. Swinburne to W&M Libraries.
It's a time of dramatic expansion for WMSURE, with 62 William & Mary Scholars Award recipients invited into the program this year — the largest group yet.
The project explores a Goa that most tourists don’t see or even wonder about, but that is rich and complex and resilient.
"Contested Freedoms” will delve into the exploration of how freedom was defined and experienced in the long era of revolution.
Katie Boyce M.A. ’19 wasn’t big into golf, but then her dissertation changed her world.
Adriano Marinazzo, curator of special projects at the Muscarelle Museum of Art, recently made headlines across the art world for a new theory about Michelangelo and his famous work "The Creation of Adam."
William & Mary hosted the largest Lemon Project Spring Symposium ever on campus March 24-25, with more than 300 people registered to attend the event in person and another 469 registered to attend online.
On March 30 and 31, the new format of the symposium will bring together graduate and undergraduate researchers after the pandemic hiatus.
W&M brings to light new information about the history of the Brafferton Indian School and commemorates its 300th anniversary.
Mitchell Brown, assistant professor of classical studies, is researching Menander for an upcoming monograph.
William & Mary professor Emily Wilcox, an expert in Chinese dance, discusses her research and talks about curating an exhibit on the topic at the Williamsburg Regional Library.
Simon Joyce's teaching for the past eight years and copious delving into numerous archives resulted in “LGBT Victorians: Sexuality and Gender in 19th Century Archives."
William & Mary Professor Elizabeth Losh, author of the new book “Selfie Democracy,” examines the unintended consequences of politicians’ digital strategies.
Her poster for the Fall Undergraduate Research Symposium focused on the power of spirituality and expressive arts to help Black college women navigate oppressive experiences.
William & Mary, the Omohundro Institute and Colonial Williamsburg will present a series of five conferences beginning this fall commemorating America's semiquincentennial.
Catherine Kelly recently became executive director of the Omohundro Institute of Early American History & Culture and professor of history in the Harrison Ruffin Tyler Department of History at William & Mary.
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