Fred Elia ’79 founds a statewide New York network to give voice to neglected youth.
Elizabeth Suda ’05 works with Lao artisans to transform bombs into beautiful jewelry.
What does it take to move the college’s rare books and archival collections? Expertise, diligence, and even a little sleuthing.
2004 Graduates Jen Lazar, Annie Moore, and Heather Foran lead the Field Academy
History professor Roger Kittleson’s new book looks at Brazil through the lens of that country’s most popular sport.
By Julia Munemo It’s 2 o’clock in the morning, and Kathryn Stack ’08 groggily fastens the leash to her dog’s collar and heads out into the Pasadena darkness for a walk. When she gets home, she eats breakfast and packs her lunch. She’s thinking about tomorrow, when this whole process will start at 3 a.m. And the day after,
Thanks to two Williams seniors and associate professor of Chinese Li Yu, local high school students can now take introductory Chinese.
The Book Unbound—a college-wide initiative centered around the theme of books, libraries, and information inspired by the new Sawyer Library—is “an opportunity to bring us together around themes at the heart of the college’s intellectual and cultural life,” according to its organizers, Professors Edan Dekel and Christopher Nugent. Those themes revolve around the form of
Joan Edwards’ Field Botany class took a trip to south Williamstown recently to see the area’s first spring wildflower in bloom, the impressive–and impressively smelly–skunk cabbage.
The Human Library makes space for respectful, open-minded dialogue.