During a "Building Vocal Community" workshop at William & Mary, Dr. Ysaye Barnwell led attendees Hermine Pinson and Leah Stith in demonstrating how congregants could “move” in their churches without actually “dancing.”
Members of the William & Mary community hold a pre-Kwanzaa celebration.
Co-curators Danielle Moretti-Langholtz and Buck Woodard discuss "Building the Brafferton," an exhibition at the Muscarelle Museum of Art about the 18th-century Indian School at William & Mary. The exhibition is comprised of objects from the Muscarelle Museum of Art and other generous lenders, listed here: http://www.wm.edu/news/stories/2016/lenders-for-building-the-brafferton.php
Jacquelyn McLendon will lead the 50th-anniversary celebration of the first residential African-American students at W&M.
Professor Francis Tanglao-Aguas dedicated a recent performance by W&M's Asian Dance Theatre to peace.
Scenes from the 2nd annual W&M Powwow hosted by the American Indian Student Association at the university.
Cleo Parker Robinson and her dance ensemble lead a master class at William and Mary.
John Elder Robison believes neurodiversity concerns are the civil-rights issue of our day.
W&M, working through the university's Lemon Project, helped First Baptist Church of Williamsburg with it's national "Let Freedom Ring" event.
W&M students working through the Office of Community Engagement honor the memory of Martin Luther King Jr. with a day of service in Williamsburg.
Willie Shaw '15 spearheaded a drive to produce W&M's video version of "You Can Play."
Ntozake Shange visits English professor Hermine Pinson's combined Jazz and American Literature course and Advanced Poetry course. Improvisational dance by dance professor Leah Glenn.
During a staged reading titled “My Job as an Artist is to Say What I See: Painting the Words of Ntozake Shange Onstage,” students read portions of Ntozake Shange’s wide range of works.
The William and Mary theater department prepares to present "Avenue Q."
Visiting professor Bettina Judd discusses her book of poetry "Patient."
Performance highlights from W&M's 2015 multicultural fair.
Highlights of four dance groups participating in a cultural celebration sponsored by the university's Mosaic House.
Visiting assistant professor of anthropology Ali Colleen Neff is teaching the first African-based language course at the university.
Students in professor Artisia Green's Black Expressive Culture Workshop talk about their final projects.
Hip-hop pioneer D.J. Bee, W&M's S.M.I.L.E.S. crew and W&M artist John Lee help celebrate the second annual celebration of W&M's hip-hop collection.