Use the fields below to perform an advanced search of The Dartmouth 's archives. This will return articles, images, and multimedia relevant to your query.
1000 items found for your search. If no results were found please broaden your search.
Women’s cross country is headed to Kentucky. The women continued their consistent season with a second-place team finish in the 6-kilometer race, automatically qualifying for the NCAA National Championship to be held on Nov. 18 at Tom Sawyer Park in Louisville, Kentucky. The men emerged from the muddy, windy 10-kilometer course in 13th out of 37 teams in their last race of the fall season.
While her teammates are on campus preparing for the winter season, women’s alpine ski team captain Foreste Peterson ’18 is blazing her own trail. After training with the U.S. Ski Team’s World Cup team over the summer, Peterson took the fall term off and made her World Cup debut at Soelden, Austria on Oct. 28.
Computer science professor David Kotz ’86 will serve as interim provost following the end of Provost Carolyn Dever’s tenure, College President Phil Hanlon announced on Monday. Kotz will begin his tenure as interim provost after Dever’s last day on Nov. 22 and will serve until a new permanent provost is selected.
BarHop, a College-sponsored program that ran from February 2014 through May 2017, is “taking a pause,” according to an email statement from Joshua Kol ’93, director of student performance programs at the Hopkins Center for the Arts. The program, which hosted music events and offered free drinks for students aged 21 or older every Thursday, was a popular social space among older undergraduate students and graduate students.
Updated: Nov. 12, 2017 at 11:18 p.m.
Updated: Nov. 10, 2017 at 12:00 p.m.
One of the three bears that were captured and relocated to Pittsburg, New Hampshire after entering a local home last spring has been lawfully shot and killed by a hunter in Quebec, which has a legal bear hunting season during the fall, according to New Hampshire Fish and Game wildlife biologist Andrew Timmins. The death occurred on June 16, 18 days after the bears were relocated, but Timmins said he only recently received confirmation of its occurrence.
Art history professor Nicola Camerlenghi and his colleagues from other institutions photographed nearly 4,000 maps, prints and drawings from the last 3,000 years of Roman history at archaeologist Rodolfo Lanciani’s archive in Rome and created a website to house these archives, widening access to Rome’s historical objects for scholars and the general public. The Lanciani archive project was a part of the larger “Mapping Rome” project, a collaboration between faculty members across universities to map the development of Roman architecture over the last 3,000 years. He works on the Mapping Rome project with students at the Dartmouth College Rome Center and teaches Art History 1, “Bodies and Buildings: Introduction to the History of Art in the Ancient World and the Middle Ages,” as well as courses about medieval architecture and renaissance architecture.
The Mood Disorders Service at Dartmouth-Hitchcock Medical Center will host its first International Survivors of Suicide Loss Day event in Filene Auditorium on Nov. 18 to raise awareness of suicide prevention. The service, which seeks to advance recovery from mood disorders through scholarship, teaching and clinical care, is working with the New Hampshire chapter of the American Foundation for Suicide Prevention to plan this event.
On Oct. 22, Lucile Bailey was struck by a bicyclist and died the next day at Dartmouth-Hitchcock Medical Center, according to Hanover Police Department lieutenant Scott Rathburn. She was 91. Safety and Security interim director Keysi Montás said that his department plans on implementing new programs addressing biker and pedestrian safety.
Last season, the men’s and women’s squash teams each finished ninth in the nation, one spot away from the top-eight status that distinguishes the best teams in the College Squash Association. This winter, both squads have a top-eight ranking in their sights.