The museum is welcoming visitors back to campus galleries on a limited schedule of Monday, Wednesday and Friday from 1–4 p.m. with appropriate safety precautions.
With the acquisition of “The Calcium Bread Scandal,” WSU’s Manuscripts, Archives and Special Collections reached its goal of holding a copy of every title published by Hogarth Press since its founding in 1917.
Humanities librarian Erin Hvizdak doesn’t see the increased reliance on digital resources changing any time soon, which has necessitated a change in the role of academic libraries during the pandemic’s duration and beyond.
Students are using what they learned in an ancient art and cultures course this spring to help teach members of the community about ancient book binding.
Hispanic youth in Whatcom County are learning about traditional Latin American dances, folklore, and crafts in a new Washington State University Extension-led 4-H program, Para Familias Latinas.
The WSU Jazz Big Band isn’t letting the global pandemic get in the way of delivering excellent big band entertainment.
Students in the School of Design and Construction are invited to take a 3-session, free virtual tour of Kyoto, Japan, New York City, Paris, and Columbus, Indiana.
Washington State College President Ernest O. Holland was able to acquire close to 100 artworks that eventually became a founding collection for the future university’s Jordan Schnitzer Museum of Art.
Some of the most common mental disorders, including depression, anxiety and PTSD, might not be disorders at all, according to a recent paper by WSU biological anthropologists.
Over the course of 30 days, 30 paintings will be highlighted, starting Tuesday, May 26. Viewers will find in depth stories from the museum curator and collection experts about select artworks from the exhibition.
An interdisciplinary WSU team has received a National Endowment for the Humanities (NEH) grant to develop a series of courses for students to dig deeply into Palouse history and culture.
Timothy Schrader, a WSU freshman majoring in tuba performance and music education, recently placed second in the 2020 Music Teachers National Association Senior Brass Division Competition on April 13.
To accommodate social distancing, the roundtable gathered via video conference, with the performers joining from living rooms and bedrooms in their homes scattered across the Pacific Northwest.
Amid a global pandemic, it’s still spring, time for new life and especially gardening to begin.
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.
From stories about pandemics of the past to novels of light‑hearted humor, WSU Libraries faculty and staff share what they are reading amid the restrictions of social distancing.
The digital exhibition is the culmination of two or more years work by the Master of Fine Arts graduate candidates and the first of its kind for the museum. It will be online from March 31–May 9.