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.”
The board exists as a direct channel for students to give input about the physical and digital experience of the WSU Libraries.
For fine arts faculty and students, the move to mostly remote instruction has inspired many creative, new approaches to making, teaching, and learning about art.
The winning artists will each receive $2,500 to fund the creation of art that communicates the voices, experiences, and artistic expression of social justice efforts in response to systemic racism.
New WSU research sheds light on the production of an 800-year-old turkey feather blanket and explores the economic and cultural aspects of raising turkeys to supply feathers in the ancient Southwest.
A collaboration between WSU and the U.S. Holocaust Memorial Museum is bringing the Joseph and Rebecca Meyerhoff Annual Lecture and programming to the Northwest.
The lecture will be held on Thursday at 4:30 p.m. on Zoom. Truong will talk about her art practice which examines the social and cultural influences that shape belief systems and heritage.
The three paintings, Across the Universe, I Am a Rock, and On the Turning Away, are hung above the visitor lobby of the Lighty Student Services Building on the Pullman campus.
WSU Libraries’ patrons now have access to a new video database, ProQuest’s Academic Video Online (AVON), offering 71,000 titles spanning a wide range of subjects.
Love is not the main reason we sing and create symphonies. A new evolutionary theory argues music arose out of the need for groups to impress allies and foes, and for parents to signal their attention to infants.
The common reading helps first-year and other students experience new ideas and create new and academically focused networks with professors and other students.
Educator and curator Namita Gupta Wiggers will discuss an important pivot in arts education in the 1930s and 40s exemplified by the ceramics of artist and WSU alumnus Betty Feves from 5–6 p.m on Wednesday, Oct. 28.
WSU researchers working to enable digital repatriation of Native American cultural heritage materials received a $700,000 grant from The Andrew W. Mellon Foundation.
The digital collection will be of interest to farmers, nutritionists, historians and cultural studies researchers looking for Extension material from the first half of the 20th century.
Three recently released books edited by WSU history faculty provide critical histories for understanding big problems that confront society today.
Young children are getting hands‑on health education while Pullman Regional Hospital is getting awesome artwork to hang on its walls.
The first program is a live event in the museum galleries from 1–4 p.m. Ichikawa will also give a talk about her work via Zoom from 5–6 p.m.