The Divided City 2022 is currently accepting applications for both Faculty Collaborative Grants and Community Grants. Proposals are due Sept. 7.
Artist Amy Hauft, director of the College of Art at the Sam Fox School of Design & Visual Arts, has the most complex exhibition of her career on view at Mass MoCA in Massachusetts. She discusses “700,000:1 | Terra + Luna + Sol,” her working process and humanity’s place in a dangerous universe.
St. Louis has never known what to do with the River des Peres. Now a public art installation by Sam Fox School students is exploring the river’s key role in stormwater management as well as those moments of natural beauty that have improbably survived.
It’s a grim milestone. More than 1 million Americans have died due to COVID-19. In this video, Rebecca Messbarger, director of medical humanities in Arts & Sciences, discusses “Requiem of Light,” a citywide memorial that she conceived and organized for the thousands of St. Louisans lost to the pandemic.
Hillel J. Kieval, the Gloria M. Goldstein Professor of Jewish History and Thought in Arts & Sciences, has won the Silver Medal of the Faculty of Arts from Charles University in Prague.
The Washington University Prison Education Project held its 2022 commencement ceremony May 25 at the Missouri Eastern Correctional Center in Pacific, Mo. Fourteen students earned associate in arts degrees and four earned bachelor’s in integrated studies degrees.
The Center for the Study of Race, Ethnicity & Equity has announced six recipients of its 2023 Faculty Fellowships.
Christopher Stark, associate professor of composition and director of undergraduate studies in music in Arts & Sciences, has won the Elliott Carter Rome Prize in musical composition from the American Academy in Rome.
Arijit Chatterjee, an architect based in Ahmedabad, India, has been selected as winner of the 2021-22 James Harrison Steedman Memorial Fellowship in Architecture.
Misi-ziibi means “great river” in the Anishinaabe language. For the Native peoples of upper Minnesota, misi-ziibi referred to the long, 1,300-mile stretch flowing south of the Crow Wing River, past present-day St. Louis and into the Gulf of Mexico. But the name was not the only thing taken from the Anishinaabe, argues Nathan Stanfield, who is about to earn his master’s degree in architecture.
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