Directed by the chair of WSU’s journalism and media production program, a screening of the new film is set for 5:30 p.m. Nov. 7 on the Pullman campus.
The murals, which will be dedicated to the Pullman elementary school on Oct. 21, were created this fall through a unique collaboration between WSU artists and chemists.
WSU will celebrate the public launch of the Center for Arts and Humanities with two workshops and a reception on Oct. 24.
The Kimble Northwest History Database is a compilation of roughly 300,000 newspaper clippings collected and organized in the late 1930s by the Works Progress Administration to document life in the Pacific Northwest from 1900-1938.
“Inventions” represents Chris Dickey’s ongoing commitment to inclusive programming in art music.
The concert will feature the award-winning WSU Jazz Big Band, directed by Regents Professor Greg Yasinitsky, and the faculty ensemble Jazz Northwest.
A Murrow professor applied her interest in using color symbolism in data visualization to create a baby quilt that tracks average global temperatures over the last century.
As part of WSU’s Visiting Writers Series, award-winning author Terese Marie Mailhot will be visiting WSU Pullman Oct. 4 and 5 to present her work and lead an intensive one‑day workshop on memoir writing.
Mathew Cohen’s curiosity about renaissance‑era architecture led him to the publication of a new book, ‘Proportional Systems in the History of Architecture: A Critical Reconsideration.’
The twice‑yearly “Art in the Library” exhibit on the Pullman campus features animal-themed works, typically from artists with a connection to the College of Veterinary Medicine.
WSU tuba professor Chris Dickey traveled to Tianjin, China in August to perform and teach at the 2019 JinBao International Low Brass Festival, an event that attracted approximately 450 performers from across the country.
Produced by two WSU Vancouver faculty members, the documentary screenings are set for Sept. 10 in Vancouver and Sept. 11 in Pullman. Q&A sessions will follow both screenings.
“Even the smallest artifacts can allow us to extrapolate and help us understand more about people of the past, how different things like tattooing got started,” said Andrew Gillreath‑Brown, anthropology PhD candidate.
Dean Luethi’s goal is to help choral conductors in India grow their abilities to a level where they are able to educate their peers without outside assistance.
The books in the Vancouver library were selected to reflect the experiences of young Native American people both past and present.
On view at the museum from Aug. 27 to March 14, the exhibition features unique prints of extraordinary complexity from the renowned American artist Polly Apfelbaum.
On view at the museum from Aug. 20-Dec. 14, this five-channel video work is a meditation on humankind’s strained relationship with nature, where forces of good and evil vie for control of the land.