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Associate Professor of Anthropology Jason Pribilsky asks hard questions about the Hanford site's legacy and our culture’s relationship with cancer.
A Whitman alumna organized a program to help potential medical students shadow doctors to find out if they can handle the “dark side of medicine.”
The Thibodo Collection at Whitman’s Maxey Museum
How is a novel born? Through the act of intentionally dreaming, explains English professor and novelist Scott Elliott.
Professor Lisa Uddin, author of Zoo Renewal: White Flight and the Animal Ghetto, tells Whitman Magazine that zoos are public spaces from which we can examine racial planes.
Eight men will vie for the title of Mr. Whitman 2015 this fall in the 14th annual fundraising contest organized by the women of Kappa Kappa Gamma.
Invisible in Austin is a scholarly “examination of the lived experiences of social suffering in Austin—a thriving, rapidly-growing, highly unequal and segregated technopolis.”
Haitian writer Edwidge Danticat will be on campus on September 10 to talk about her book Brother, I’m Dying.
Created by Samuel Curtis ’16 from Corvallis, Oregon, the student-run group is responsible for nearly 35,000 of the 59,000 pounds of food produce gleaned in Walla Walla during 2014
Rob Manning ’80, engineering manager for NASA’s Mars Exploration Program, delivered Whitman’s 129th Commencement address. Acclaimed for his work on the Curiosity Rover currently exploring the Red Planet, Manning told graduates to boldly go.
Landscape supervisor Bob Biles ’74 is tagging Whitman’s trees—about 1,600 of them
Walter H. Brattain’s Nobel Prize from 1956, which can be viewed at the Whitman College and Northwest Archives in Penrose Library.
The Office of Off-Campus Studies holds an annual photography contest so students can show off what they’re up to on the road.
Curt Bowen '08 works to bring sustainable agriculture to Guatemala.
Self-described “indoorsman” Daniel F. Le Ray attends the Tennis and Wine Camp, Whitman’s popular summer camp for adults.
A Korean-American and a Jewish-American meet at a dinner party, get married and have children. A recipe for disaster? By Helen Kim
One of the first specialized healthcare workers sent to fight Ebola in Liberia, Christopher Perdue ’93 spent two months in-country treating the sick. By Jenny Lewis
From casting 12-foot Pinocchios to a giant, distorted Snow White, Mark Anderson’s Walla Walla Foundry is the go-to production shop for the world’s most prominent artists.
Syndicated columnist speaks at the 2015 Hosokawa Lecture
Theresa DiPasquale, Gregory M. Cowan professor in English language and literature, on learning to bridge the gap between the page and the stage.