“Brain Dance” is the 12th Tack Faculty Lecture and one in a yearlong series of events at the university to commemorate the 50th anniversary of William & Mary’s first African-American residential students.
While visiting to give last week's COLL 300 lecture, hijra/trans activist and performer Laxmi Narayan Tripathi taught William & Mary dance students choreography from her native India that they performed with her.
The W&M Board of Visitors took the latest step on Friday, unanimously passing a resolution that joins President Taylor Reveley in calling for an end to the government's plan to phase out the program within six months.
Researchers are joining forces to demonstrate how new coastal-mapping technologies can help better understand and sustain NASA’s Flight Facility and Virginia’s Mid-Atlantic Regional Spaceport on Wallops Island.
Brenda Marie Osbey, who won the 2014 Langston Hughes Award, was commissioned to create the poem recognizing Lynn Briley '71, Janet Brown Strafer '71 and Karen Ely '71. She will recite it at W&M's Tucker Theater at 5 p.m. Thursday.
The latest college rankings are out, and William & Mary has once again been counted among the best universities in the country.
Justin Stevens, an assistant professor in William & Mary’s Department of Physics, received an Early Career Award from the U.S. Department of Energy’s Office of Science.
Khalil Russell '21 is a 1693 Scholar who has a passion for breeding fish. It's one reason he chose to study at William & Mary.
More than 200 people attended the opening reception, held at Swem Library, to honor the three women, Lynn Briley ‘71, Janet Brown Strafer ‘71 and Karen Ely ’71, who moved into Jefferson Hall in 1967.
Researchers at William & Mary's Virginia Institute of Marine Science are using aerial drones to guide their seafaring colleagues to harmful algal blooms, allowing them to collect water samples with much greater efficiency and lower cost.
Josh Gert, Leslie and Naomi Legum Distinguished Professor of Philosophy at William & Mary, explores an original account of color properties and our perception of them in his new book “Primitive Colors.”
The 2017-2018 school year marks the 50th anniversary of the first African-American residential students admitted to William & Mary. The university honors them and William & Mary’s entire African-American community this year through “Building on the Legacy,” a series of special events, guest speakers and performances.
Lynn Briley '71, Karen Ely '71 and Janet Brown Strafer '71 discuss their experiences as the first African-American residential students at W&M 50 years ago.