Whether visual art, theatre, dance, music or literature, the new semester brings with it a vast array of opportunities for people to enjoy the arts at William & Mary.
It has been 15 years since the terrorist attacks of Sept. 11, 2001, a day that forever changed this country.
The third-year program, aimed at all first-year students, seeks to give them a year-long launch pad to a successful college experience.
A sampling of the changes that have taken place since last year.
William & Mary students taking classes in economics, government, international relations and public policy this fall will enjoy updated classrooms and new technology in the newly renovated John Tyler Hall.
Jiajia Chen '18 and Debbie Ramer, an instructor in special education at the William & Mary School of Education, will receive the 2016 President’s Awards for Service to the Community.
Work is still going on, but the third phase of William & Mary’s Integrated Science Center will be open when classes start. (With one exception.)
For the first time, community members joined new W&M students for the annual SHOW Day.
Anna Fridley joined the campaign of Shelly Laurenzo '11 and helped her win a seat on the Waynesboro school board.
The Office of Community Engagement funded three internships with community organizations in Williamsburg for the first time this summer.
Visiting Assistant Professor of Religious Studies Mark McLaughlin has found a creative way to bring important religious sites in India into the classroom.
Nicco Mele is presently director of the Shorenstein Center on Media, Politics and Public Policy at the Harvard Kennedy School.
When it comes to geology, few places are as wealthy as the Commonwealth. Just ask the governor.
They say that hindsight is 20/20, but the Class of 2020 will soon bring the future into focus at William & Mary as the freshmen — along with new transfer and graduate students — take their place at the university.
Last year’s William & Mary iGEM team won several prizes, including the Grand Prize. This year’s project is going to be bigger. And better. And more useful.
They're not unique to William & Mary, but research labs structured along the multi-level model are surprisingly rare outside of William & Mary. You see, we operate in that sweet spot between the small college and the enormous research institute.
Sadie Meadows '17 is nearing the end of a nine-week internship with the Orange County Department of Social Services. She has written about what she's learned, and taught.
Pioneering oncologist Dr. Vincent DeVita, a William & Mary alumnus, looks back on 50 years — and looks ahead to victory in the war on cancer.
Local serial drama podcast features more than 30 performers with ties to W&M.
They represent baseball, golf, tennis and men’s and women’s track and field, and bring the Tribe's total in this annual category to 67, most in the conference.
William & Mary student Zarine Kharazian ’17 is in Paris this summer, investigating that question and why the French have a seemingly unique interest in the subject.
Brittany Liu '16 has landed the role of a lifetime. She'll play Juliet in "Romeo and Juliet" when the Virginia Shakespeare Festival opens June 29.
William & Mary has established a new interdisciplinary program for Asian and Pacific Islander American (APIA) studies, and students may pursue a minor in the discipline beginning this fall.
Although an official Asian and Pacific Islander American Studies Program was just established at William & Mary at the beginning of May, students have been pursuing degrees in the discipline for nearly 10 years with self-designed interdisciplinary majors.
Two William & Mary students were recently recognized as the inaugural recipients of the university’s Newton-Blanchard Prize, which encourages creative writing by undergraduates across the disciplines.
The President of the William and Mary Russian Music Ensemble, Gabriella Carney, performs with Washington Balalaika Society in the DC area.
An award from the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency recognizes Moore’s research accomplishments as well as provides opportunities for additional environmental research.
Recent William & Mary graduate Allison Heisel '16 has been named Active Citizen of the Year by Break Away, a national organization that promotes alternative break programs.
The scholarships are reserved for sophomores and juniors who intend to pursue careers related to the environment or American Indian nations.
Emily Bessler '14 moved through the ranks to become a platoon leader for the United States Army.
The Fulbright grants enable the scholars to live abroad for a year teaching, studying, conducting research or working in a variety of fields.
The role of William & Mary's Virginia Institute of Marine Science in steering the 62-foot double-hulled Hokule’a toward the Chesapeake Bay began a quarter century ago.
The Sharpe Community Scholars Program is in its 15th year, with students seeking to improve the world around them.
Austin Spivey '16 will travel to Oman in the fall as part of an intensive language study program.
A team from William & Mary is a finalist in the 2016 American Society for Microbiology Agar Art contest, and your vote can help win the People’s Choice Award.
The following awards were presented during Commencement ceremonies on May 14, 2016.
Students will be able to check-out the solar-powered bike-car hybrid, which is one of the projects approved this spring for green fee project funding.
Alpha Mansaray ’16 spent a large part of his childhood escaping war in Sierra Leone. He will graduate from W&M Saturday, with ambitions of one day returning to his home country to help.
Eighteen William & Mary students will be commissioned as U.S. Army officers in a ceremony to be held at the university May 13.
The W&M senior will discuss the importance of challenging one's worldview and embracing different perspectives.
Alexandra Granato ’16 will spend the month of June in Warsaw, Poland, with Humanity in Action, an international education organization focused on human rights and diversity.
Four organizations, including the U.S. Tennis Association, name Tribe club tennis national club of the year for 2016.
Christoffer Friend '16 anonymously donated one of his kidneys to a stranger in need of a transplant.
For the second year in a row, one of Ornithology Professor Dan Cristol’s students has won the Virginia Outdoor Writers Association’s college student essay contest.
Debate team members Ben Marks and Venu Katta take home the top prize in the prestigious competition featuring 35 other schools.
Five music students had the opportunity to work one-on-one with members of the famed Viennese trio in a recent strings master class.
Benming “Benny” Zhang ’16 was elected to the Williamsburg City Council yesterday, becoming the second William & Mary student and the first Asian-American to ever do so.
On April 11, a number of students were inducted into the Honor Society for Classical Studies
Five Advanced Architecture students recently worked on a project revamping spaces outside of Swem Library with an eye to making them more productive for the library’s programming, for student use and as outdoor classrooms
Students in the Spring 2016 section of Intro. to Hinduism wrote their own poetry in the style and spirit of Kabir.
The theatre department reached to the physics department for insight as it prepared to perform 'Picasso at the Lapin Agile,' a comedy by Steve Martin that examines the intersection of art and science.
It takes a research university to bring together the resources required to address big questions, but the term “research university” takes a bit of unpacking in the context of an institution that, as the charter mandates, "shall be called and denominated, for ever, the College of William and Mary."
W&M senior Amanda Blair produced a white paper on the subject and delivered it at a PIPS research symposium on campus and tonight at the National Press Club.
Becca Brown ’16 is one of just 14 students nationwide selected for the program by the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace
Former William & Mary football team captain Todd Durkin '93 will be a featured trainer in the new NBC series “STRONG,” which premieres on Wednesday at 9 p.m. (EST).
Graphic novelist Nicole Georges is teaching a master class in creative writing as the 2016 Scott and Vivian Donaldson Writer-in-Residence.
The scholarships are reserved for students studying math, science or engineering who intend to pursue a Ph.D.
A new report by Government Professor John McGlennon and Government and Public Policy major Jakob Deel ('16) offers clues to November 2016 presidential election results.
tribeHacks went 32 hours straight from 6 p.m. April 1 to noon on April 3.
W&M weaves international and cross-cultural perspectives into academic study throughout the liberal arts education, and those opportunities are set to increase with the new general education curriculum.
Sally Ives Gore '56 recently made a $2 million commitment benefiting the 1693 Scholars program.
Photo booth technology has advanced tremendously from the old days!
Student researchers with the W&M Mattachine Research Project: Documenting the LGBTIQ Past in Virginia will present the fruits of long Saturdays spent in archives Monday afternoon in an event that is free and open to the public.
William & Mary ichthyologist Laurie Sanderson has a patent pending on a new type of filter that is designed to be clogless, or at least clog-resistant.
Assistant Professor of Government Jaime Settle is studying physiological responses to understand why some abstain from voting in a polarized political world.