A half century ago, when Neil Armstrong and Buzz Aldrin were making history, artist renderings helped the world visualize early space travel.
Mementos of trips taken are the subjects of a WSU Libraries exhibit, “After Hours 6: Travel, Transport and Allied Trades.” The annual summer exhibit looks at the creative lives and interests of library employees after the workday is done.
Comprised of 24 works by 16 artists, the collection includes artworks by renowned American and international artists. The exhibition is on view at the museum starting July 23.
Robert Bauman explores organized religion’s role in the struggle against poverty and its impact on social movements.
On view at the museum from May 21–Aug. 10, the exhibition features the work of Louise Bourgeois, one of the most renowned artists of the 20th century.
The fellowship program awarded a total of $62,320 to faculty representing Fine Arts, the School of Music, the Department of History, Politics, Philosophy, and Public Affairs and the School of Design and Construction.
On view at the Jordan Schnitzer Museum of Art May 21–August 10, the exhibition “Closer to You” inaugurates a new and vital partnership between the Schnitzer Museum and On the Boards, a renowned Seattle‑based arts organization.
The memorial is dedicated to WSU alumnus Eric Hedeen and two of his Air Force crew mates, who tragically died in a plane crash during the first Gulf War.
‘Refuge: Rethinking Refugee Policy in a Changing World’ will be the Common Reading book for first-year and other students in 2019-20 at the Pullman, Tri-Cities, Spokane, and Global campuses.
The Chi Chapter has not been active on the WSU Pullman campus since 1974.
Snedeker will be going to London’s Trinity Laban Conservatoire of Music and Dance to explore the topic “harnessing music’s ability for social change” in the coming year.
WSU architecture students dove into school archives and digital resources, weaving the information they collected into a narrative about WSU’s built environment.
Otto Nicolai’s opera, “The Merry Wives of Windsor,” based on Shakespeare’s play, will appear on the Bryan Hall stage during Mom’s Weekend with comedy, romance and a little fantasy.
The annual showcase is the culmination of two or more years of work by MFA graduate candidates, featuring a wide range of art-making approaches.
The 56th Frank Fraser Potter Memorial Lecture in Philosophy features talks by John Martin Fischer, world-renowned philosopher on immortality and the meaning of life, and Harry Silverstein, WSU professor emeritus in philosophy.
Doctoral student Ryan Booth is exploring similarities and differences between Indian soldiers who served in the British Raj and American Indian scouts who served with the U.S. Army during the same period.
In a follow up to last year’s highly acclaimed Peace Weavers, author Candace Wellman explores history’s overlooked contributions to the development of the Pacific Northwest in the latest book from WSU Press, Interwoven Lives.