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As a toddler, now-senior Vincent Camp would peer eagerly over his brother's shoulder, memorizing every key his brother pressed when playing "Carnivores" on their family's computer. This early eagerness to learn about video games developed into an interest to create them with peers, which led Camp to form the UR Game Development Club.
The University of Richmond’s Landscape Services handles a lot more than just planting flowers, said Allison Moyer, associate director of Landscape Services.
University of Richmond graduate Griffin Trau, ’18, will be traveling back to the Czech Republic, a country he said he “fell in love” with during a summer study abroad program after his junior year. This time, he will be on an English Teaching Assistantship (ETA) through the Fulbright U.S. Student Program, which gave him a Fulbright award this year.
At first glance, Zach Brown’s schedule might appear to be similar to that of most other first-year students at the University of Richmond T.C. Williams School of Law. He wakes up before sunrise, finishes reading over the cases his professors assigned him to study, then heads to campus for a long day of classes.
As an undergraduate student at the University of Richmond, everyone has the opportunity to receive up to $4,000 toward a research experience or unpaid or low-paid summer internship.
The past few years have been pivotal in engaging the entire University of Richmond community to foster a more inclusive campus with events like the Black Excellence Gala and movements like the Trans Inclusivity Initiative. But according to sophomore Melissa Lewis, there is one part of the community that has largely been left out of the conversation, and that is those who receive disability accommodations and how best to serve them.
On May 12 at commencement, first-generation college students in the Spider Firsts program will not only be celebrating their degree acceptances, but they will also be honoring their achievement of a family milestone.
Editor's Note: Jessi Alt is a photographer for The Collegian.
After serving as dean of the University of Richmond's E. Claiborne Robins School of Business for nine years, Nancy Bagranoff plans to spend her next year taking a different trip each month.
Suffering the impacts of a devastating hurricane and a financial crisis that has lasted for years, Puerto Rico is a country in need. However, one of its suffering groups often gets overlooked – Puerto Rico's artists.
Following his time on the Monument Avenue Commission, professor Julian Hayter of the Jepson School of Leadership Studies is taking on a new role in the city of Richmond as a member of the History and Culture Commission.
From February 2018 to February 2019, University of Richmond T. C. Williams School of Law graduate Gray O’Dwyer devoted considerable time and energy to getting the mental health question removed from the Virginia bar application.
When Ezibu Muntu African Dance and Cultural Foundation first brought its performances to the University of Richmond, it inspired Markita Brooks, a UR student at the time, with the idea of creating an African dance organization on campus.
During spring break, members of The SEEDS Project (Students Engaging in and Enacting a Dialogue on Service) spent time in West Virginia, Louisiana and Michigan, engaging with communities about the problems those communities face.
“The vast majority of our students have no idea that there’s a trail on campus that would take them to the [James] river,” said Rob Andrejewski, the University of Richmond's director of sustainability. “You take this trail, you go over the Huguenot Bridge and Pony Pasture is right there.
Power tools, stacks of wood and old set pieces are just a few of the things scattered around the scene shop located on the ground floor of the Modlin Center for the Arts, a place very dear to Phil Hayes’ heart.
A thorny, contentious question pulls historians in multiple directions: How should a community respond to awareness of the regrettable facts of its history? Should it honor or remove all traces of controversy? How should the public be involved in this decision-making process?
Gray O’Dwyer arrived at the Law Student Wellness Summit ready to do battle. “We were girded!” she said, laughing. “Our loins were girded!”
Editor's Note: This story was updated to correct Elizabeth Baughan's title. Baughan is not the chair of the classical studies department, as the article originally stated.
“It was just kind of eerie … The worst part of it is we don’t even know how long he was standing there [looking in the window] before he knocked on the door.”