Professor Iyanaga is constructing his narrative and perspective together with Anna’s descendants, rather than about them, as he documents the family's reza traditions.
Student Fellows yield a new kind of rich and productive dialogue to the Government Department's diversity and inclusion.
Professor Osiapem: “This type of study away is a great immersive way to enhance academic learning."
Consultants at the Writing Resources Center present their work at a professional conference: How can writing centers support New Media? How can work groups improve operations?
Hosted in D.C., the Winter Simulation Conference showcases leading-edge developments in simulation modeling and analysis methodology alongside application areas.
When four W&M undergraduate students were invited to present their research at a national meeting, the A&S Annual Fund helped to make it happen.
An extraordinary new volume reframes the history of the W&M Brafferton Indian School.
At two public events, W&M faculty presented their research and engaged audiences in lively discussions of "otherness."
We can learn a lot from excavating archaeological sites. But that's just one of many ways our students and faculty reveal the past.
From molecules to cells to the environment to stories, students connect the parts to learn the whole.
Entering neurodivergent students and their parents visited campus for a friendly, low-key orientation weekend.
Merci Best '17 led a June workshop sponsored by WMSURE.
The W&M Center for Geospatial Analysis supports the full range of projects that can benefit from using maps to analyze and present research results.
Government Professor Sean Burns: “Tunisia is the birthplace of the Arab Spring, and the one Arab Spring country that has successfully transitioned to democracy."
Professor Magali Compan (French and Francophone Studies) invited Kid Kreol and Boogie to campus for a five-day visit. They left a lasting impression.
Students, alumni, colleagues, and friends convened a scholarly event to celebrate the career of John Oakley.
Sometimes, a few quick questions and some brainstorming are just the thing to jump-start your communication project.
Sikbaj dish, from 14th-century Arab recipe book, wins "Great W&M Asia Cook Off."
“To me it’s the science that matters,” Professor Saha said. “It’s a chance for the students to see how stunningly beautiful this field is to work in."
"Sexual regimes accompanied political regimes as a means of controlling people, manipulating differences, and cementing power."
In 1918, William & Mary welcomed its first female residential students. A century later, the university is preparing to host its first Conference for Undergraduate Women in Physics.
At a September workshop, several dozen faculty explored the area of "engaged inclusion" and how they can model and teach students these skills in the classroom.
At semester's end, students in the W&M Wind Ensemble toured and performed across Great Britain.
When 100 rising and senior scholars from across North America and Europe convened at William & Mary, "the room was packed and bustling with feedback and ideas."
What does it mean to "practice" Asian American Studies? Four W&M students attended the annual conference of the Association of Asian American Studies to help address that question.
Members of the Leah Glenn Dance Theatre perform in Williamsburg.
As part of her campus visit, environmental activist Vandana Shiva gave a COLL 300 presentation, visited classes, and participated in Earth Week activities.
On March 15, the Boswell Initiative experimented with a new "workshop" recipe to support groundbreaking research and teaching.
Celebrated architect Zena Howard visited campus as part of the COLL 300 series, explaining how "designers have a social responsibility to improve the lives of community members."
The W&M Equality Lab orchestrated an event that happened in real time October 26-28 and continues online across various digital forums.
Nine philosophy scholars convened at William & Mary to "iron out" and improve the persuasiveness of their arguments.
Prof. Javier Corrales presents the 2017 Boswell Lecture.
In Professor Prado's COLL 100 course, several students asked if they could do "more work like this." The answer, it turns out, is yes.
In Fall 2016, the Government Department hosted a book workshop to discuss and critique Professor Settle's manuscript in process. Students in the SNaPP Lab attended.
"It's not enough to sing it right," says Sarah Gallo, director of the William & Mary Women's Chorus. "We want to use our music to do big things."
This summer, with their travel supported by the Arts & Sciences Annual Fund, Patrick accompanied Professor Hinton to the high-level conference Europhosphatase 2017, in Paris. There he was the only undergraduate student presenting at one of the two poster sessions.
Ten undergraduate student composers ended their Spring 2017 semester with a three-day Composers Laboratory, joining with faculty and the guest ensemble Mind on Fire to workshop and then present their original compositions in concert.