William & Mary’s campus got a new look this year in renovation and building projects that updated facilities for 21st century learning and expanded the university’s capabilities.
The Nov. 29 event was sponsored by William & Mary's Institute for Historical Biology, the Africana Studies Program and the university’s Department of Anthropology.
The W&M School of Education hosted a number of Virginia’s education leaders this week to discuss the future of education in the state and see two groundbreaking programs firsthand.
More than two dozen, never-before-published letters from James Monroe to a member of his Cabinet were acquired by Swem Special Collections.
Olympia Ochoco Trumbower '08 stays connected to campus — from the great northwest.
Journal Club, a now-thriving weekly gathering, was founded by two Ph.D. students in the spring as a venue for grad students to share and discuss research.
William & Mary archaeologists were instrumental in bringing to light the lost city that figures so prominently in American history and legend alike.
An exhibition at the Muscarelle Museum of Art explores the founding, funding and legacy of the Brafferton, W&M’s second-oldest building.
This recurring feature highlights faculty members from William & Mary who are quoted in the media.
You probably have never seen a black rail. Most people — even serious birders — haven’t. The last Virginia sighting was in 2014, but that doesn’t mean they’re not out there.
As the holiday season approaches, there are a number of events and activities on and around campus to enjoy.
The gifts will be used to finance a multi-use building at Busch Field, the home of the Tribe field hockey program.
A modern atrium space for law students called Penny Commons will be a part of the new wing of William & Mary Law School, thanks to a $1 million commitment from Pamela Jordan Penny ’77 and James D. Penny J.D. ’83.