William & Mary’s Working Group on the Principles of Naming and Renaming (PNR) this week presented its final report to President Katherine A. Rowe, who accepted it during the Board of Visitors meeting Thursday in the Alumni House.
Professor Swetnam-Burland has been awarded a 2020 Collegiate Teaching Award from the Society for Classical Studies, the most prestigious teaching award for college teachers of Classical Studies in the US.
The faculty and staff of the Classical Studies department have issued a statement in response to recent racist incidents across the country.
On Saturday, May 16th, the Classical Studies class of 2020 was sent off with a on-line ceremony.
Former W&M provost Michael Halleran will return to teaching this fall as NEH Professor of Classical Studies.
Students in W&M's intermediate and advanced Latin classes won 13 awards in the most recent National Latin Translation Exam.
W&M undergraduate and post-baccalaureate students found extraordinary success this year in winning admission to graduate school.
A persistent mystery surrounding one of William & Mary’s most treasured possessions apparently has been solved, by a 19-year-old sophomore.
William & Mary Classical Studies Lecturer Andrew Ward and Assistant Professor Jess Paga took three students to excavate the Sanctuary of the Great Gods on the Greek island of Samothrace from June 23 through Aug. 11.
On September 21 the department hosted the first W&M Archaeology Day, at which students and faculty of several departments shared news of their research and excavations.
18 W&M students went to Greece for the 2019 Athens-Nafplio summer study-abroad program.
Students in the Department of Classical Studies will be organizing and presenting the first Classical Studies Colloquium designed to showcase student research in the department.
This semester Prof. Jessica Stephens of the Department of Classical Studies at W&M is offering a new course comparing ancient slavery to slavery in other places and times up to and including the current day. The course is one of the COLL 300 courses being offered on campus under the banner of the theme "Bodies that Matter".
A trip to the Virginia Museum of Fine Arts, arranged by Professors Andrew Ward and Zackary Wainer, gave W&M students a close encounter with many examples of the ancient artworks artifacts that they have been studying.
Senior Classical Studies major Nicholas Rudman tells us all about his exciting senior thesis research!