The National Endowment for the Humanities recently announced $24 million in grants for 225 humanities projects across the country, including work by Hallie Meredith, an assistant professor of fine arts at WSU.
Titled “Zeitgeist,” the show features collections inspired by current society’s changes and challenges, including the experience of immigrants, the struggle for democracy, barriers that women face, and the loss of friends to gun violence.
Performance poet, writer, and organizer Mahogany L. Browne will read from her poetry collections and answer questions at 6 p.m. on Wednesday, April 7, as a guest of the WSU Visiting Writers Series.
The museum will showcase the work of MFA student Stephanie Broussard and a collection of 19th century etchings by artist Francisco José de Goya y Lucientes, beginning Tuesday, April 6.
Many of DJ Lee’s stories in Remote: Finding Home in the Bitterroots embody the powerful force of the Selway River that carves out a portion of the Selway-Bitterroot Wilderness in Idaho and Montana.
Cecil S. Giscombe—renowned poet, essayist, traveler and professor of writing and literature at University of California, Berkeley—will headline WSU’s Visiting Writers Series with a reading March 23.
After being closed for months because of the global pandemic, the museum has been approved for reopening as WSU begins to carefully expand events and activities available across its Pullman campus.
Hallie Meredith, a teaching assistant professor of fine arts at Washington State University, is being honored with two major awards for her research into ancient Roman art processes.
Despite the difficult circumstances of recording remotely, WSU Regents Professor Greg Yasinitsky’s album, “YAZZ Band: New Normal,” has been making a steady rise on the JAZZWEEK 300 chart.
The WSU Vancouver professor of English co‑authored the piece on an overlooked series of historic tragedies that he hopes can help spur change 100 years later.
The expo is the nation’s largest consumer sewing show and will take place virtually from Feb. 24–28.
Jackson, the Gertrude Conaway Vanderbilt Professor of English at Vanderbilt University, joins WSU’s Visiting Writers Series for a virtual reading of his work at 7 p.m. on Monday.
In his painting “For Evers Hope,” Kirkland attempts to capture the life, death, and legacy of Medgar Evers, a civil rights activist and World War II veteran who was shot dead in his driveway in Mississippi in 1963.
When America’s first youth poet laureate presents another of her original poems during the Super Bowl on Sunday, WSU student and campus civic poet of 2020, Allyson Pang, will be cheering her on.
The event, which takes place from 4–5:30 p.m. online, will also provide a glimpse into a new Hanford Histories Book. Both the book and event parallel themes in this year’s WSU Common Reading book, “Born A Crime.”
WSU students, faculty and staff, as well as members of the surrounding education community, are invited to enter original works of visual, literary or mixed-media/multimedia art that speaks to social justice issues.
Associate Music Professor Dan Pham is known for musical selections that embrace not only classical titles but also those by contemporary composers and musicians who were marginalized or undiscovered during their lifetimes.