Department: Feature Archive


Centerpiece

Issue: Feature, Spring 2019

In March, Shriver Hall reopened after an 18-month renovation, transforming from a 1950s-era auditorium into a state-of-the-art performance center.


Remembering Stephen Hawking

Issue: Feature, Spring 2019

A little more than a year after the death of Stephen Hawking, Bloomberg Distinguished Professor Alan Yuille describes his one-time PhD mentor as “one of the most heroic people of all time.”


Sites of Discovery

Issue: Feature, Spring 2019

For humanities scholars at the Krieger School, no two research “labs” are alike. In these stories, we give you a window into the world of five researchers whose academic inquiries unfold in a wide variety of spaces.


A Fraying Union

Issue: Feature, Spring 2019

From Brexit to the rise of right- and left-wing populism, the once-harmonious European Union is beset by discord. Our experts weigh in on what the future might hold.


The Art of Mathematics

Issue: Fall 2018, Feature

Deep thinkers all, our mathematicians spend their days gripped by “the music of reason.”


Centerpiece

Issue: Fall 2018, Feature

In the microcosm of a dewdrop, Homewood photographer Will Kirk captured the 35-foot “Red Sails” sculpture created by artist John Henry.


Eight Years Rising

Issue: Fall 2018, Feature

Rising to the Challenge, which ended in October, has been an eight-year fundraising campaign to support students, faculty members, research, and scholarship across the university. Here, we highlight eight of the campaign’s key priorities.


’68: The year that changed everything.

Issue: Fall 2018, Feature

Michael Hill '72 shares his freshman memories and reconnects with classmates who marched for justice with Chester Wickwire—and watched Baltimore burn.


Through a New Lens

Issue: Feature, Spring 2018

With fresh eyes and a sense of purpose, researchers here are pushing to advance the field of African-American history in provocative new directions.


Climate Change

Issue: Feature, Spring 2018

By looking at clues from the past, present, and future, scientists here are working to better understand how our global climate could change—and the steps we can take now to avoid calamity down the road.