WSU is kicking off the 2020-21 Visiting Writers Series with two online events led by Taryn Fagerness, a publishing industry veteran and former editor of the University’s literary magazine.
The map-based EcoArts on the Palouse is an expandable online platform for gathering and sharing information and artistic insights about the region’s remaining natural spaces.
The book describes several of Noah’s experiences growing up as the son of a white Swiss father and black Xhosa tribe woman under an apartheid government.
Award-winning poet Jericho Brown will visit Pullman on Feb. 27 as a guest of the WSU Visiting Writer Series. Brown is an associate professor and director of the Creative Writing Program at Emory University in Atlanta.
Early calendars were on the right track when it came to charting Earth’s orbit around the sun, but when Rome resolved to create a more reliable version, it was the famed mathematicians and astronomers of Greece who delivered the ancient fix.
WSU Tri-Cities students partnered with a local nonprofit to refine board game instructions into a simpler structure, which makes it easier to translate those instructions into a variety of languages.
Content about Washington features photographs and narrative from an interdisciplinary group of 25 historians, architects, librarians, historic preservation professionals and cultural resource management specialists.
Award-winning novelist and poet Patrick Coleman will visit Pullman from Feb. 4–6 as a guest of the WSU Visiting Writer series. Coleman also is an artist and curator who serves as assistant director of the Arthur C. Clarke Center for Human Imagination at UC San Diego.
WSU Vancouver Professor Joan Grenier‑Winther scoured the globe for a sumptuously illustrated medieval manuscript that hadn’t been seen since before World War II.
The Fallen Cougars Project will honor some 200 former WSU students, faculty and staff who fought and died after the Dec. 7, 1941, Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor drew America into World War II.