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Addressing the issue of how student identity affects classroom dynamics is messy and potentially controversial, yet, the conversation is one that both students and faculty at Dartmouth seem ready to have. And yes, the first step is admitting we have a problem.
Each year, around 600 students participate in research through the undergraduate advising and research office, in addition to those who work through other sources on theses and independent studies.
Extending the undergraduate emphasis on an interdisciplinary education to graduate studies, Dartmouth’s Master of Liberal Arts Studies graduate program focuses on the liberal arts rather than pre-professional training.
Following the recent Religion 65 cheating scandal, in which 64 students were charged with honor principle violations, the topic of academic honesty resurfaced in campus discussion.
Graduate students inhabit the same campus as the College’s undergraduate population, but experience different forms of academic and social life.
Advocates make a convincing case, but is the statement worth the financial hit?
Although the windows reveal the icy, barren scene of a Hanover winter, thoughts of warmer weather and spring sunshine fill the air in the Collis second floor lounge. Six students sit together and ardently plan the extensive fruit-and-vegetable-producing garden that will be planted in a sorority’s yard this spring.
It’s the year 2050 and your mid-life crisis has brought you back to dear old Dartmouth, as you always knew it would. You may not remember all the words to the alma mater, but you’re ready to skate on Occom Pond, build a snowman and tear up the slopes with your bionic post-knee-replacement legs.
Working on climate issues is by far the most physically and psychologically exhausting and spiritually exasperating thing I could ever see myself doing. It offers very little rewards, almost consistently beating you down. And yet it’s filled with the most emotional, inspiring, empowering experiences I’ve ever had.
If you find the United States’ international rankings in health care, education and social mobility dismally low, don’t despair — you still have the top rank in climate change denial to keep you warm at night!
Dennis Rodman still hasn’t responded to any of my tweets, so I don’t want to spend too much time talking about him this week. Hell hath no fury like a woman scorned, amirite?
Just about all my attention was seized in this cluster headache of “right” and “wrong,” but not so much that I did not spy out of the corner of my eye something absolutely queer. Like fickle goblins fitted in parkas stealing across the lawn by the light of the moon, I spotted a pair of girls outside Butterfield holding a large rectangle of familiar proportions and walking at an unusually brisk pace.
“To which subject will Charlie turn his unsharpened ‘thinking’ this week?” my readers mutter as they stream into lecture halls. “Will this week’s column be as devoid of interest or substance as previous weeks’?”
12 - The number of principles, including “observe and interact” and “design from patterns to details,” invoked by permaculture advocates.
1,211, 600 - The number of signatures accrued on the Divest Dartmouth campaign’s online petition and the number of likes on its Facebook page, respectively.
35 - The percent of Americans who express skepticism about the science behind climate change.
2,155 - The number of pages of the latest IPCC report.
4.5 million - The number of gallons of Fuel 6 oil Dartmouth consumes annually.
But this winter is cold. Is global warming still real?
Dang! Got ’em! It’s super hilarious and insightful to wonder aloud whether the snow dump we experienced invalidates of decades careful scientific reasoning.
College President Phil Hanlon announces fundamental changes to academic and social life at Dartmouth in his Moving Dartmouth Forward Speech.
Staff photographer Katelyn Jones '17 investigated the spaces deep inside campus buildings that help these spaces run.
Gail Gentes takes The Mirror on a whirlwind tour of the President’s House.
Students across campus describe the places that matter to them.
We could all be flâneurs — the ambling, idling scholars of 19th century Paris. We could all soak in the rich, historic landscape of our frigid hamlet. Balzac called the activity the “gastronomy of the eye.” Baudelaire deemed them “botanists of the sidewalk.” They feasted upon the urban sweep as if it were a museum — the citizens its patrons and the architecture its pieces, curated and juxtaposed to maximize experience.