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Poet Caitlin Doyle, Visiting Assistant Professor of English and Writer-In-Residence at Washington & Jefferson College, will give a reading of her works Wednesday, Sept. 22, 2021, from 6:30-7:30 p.m. in the Media Room on the lower level of Rossin Campus Center. The reading will be followed by a Q&A session.
Join the English Department for a reading of Caitlin Doyle’s work! Caitlin Doyle’s writing has appeared in The Atlantic, The Guardian, Best New Poets, the PBS NewsHour Online Poetry Series, and elsewhere. She has received awards, scholarships, and fellowships through the Yaddo Colony, the MacDowell Colony, and the Bread Loaf Writers’ Conference, among others. She earned a PhD from the …
diaTribe’s Director of Institutional Giving, Julie Heverly, shares the story of how misinformation and doubt challenged her to rethink pregnancy with type 1 diabetes, and how she was empowered to start a family.
The new book takes a look at the Pittsburgh Platform, which greatly influenced the Reform movement in the United States, and Jewish migration around the city.
In the early days of the pandemic, business closures and stay-at-home orders left many wondering how to fill their new-found free time. For Jacqueline Elaine Mannina and her family, they found comfort in an old family recipe, which gave Mannina some inspiration.
WASHINGTON, PA (May 10, 2021)—In the early days of quarantine in 2020 Jacqueline Mannina ’22 noticed that her then-10-year-old sister, Gianna, was having trouble adjusting to a new way of life. The Washington & Jefferson College English major and education minor also read news reports about children all over the world having difficulties with the …
Dr. Robert Michael Franklin, Jr., President-Emeritus of Morehouse College in Atlanta, Ga., will be the keynote speaker at Washington & Jefferson College’s 222nd Commencement Ceremony.
W&J will induct 24 members of the Class of 2021 into Phi Beta Kappa, the country’s oldest and best-known honor society.
There was a time when Bill Keen ’57, P’89, wasn’t so sure he wanted to go to college, in part because of the cost. With a little help, he not only graduated from college—he kept on going, eventually becoming a professor.
Lucy Hutchinson ’21 discusses a perspective on genetically modified crops.