As they prepare for Commencement, members of the class of 2016 attempt to describe Dickinson in one sentence.
Meet international business & management major Michaela Shaw '16, who initiated a program to donate surplus Dining Hall food to the Salvation Army, to help feed families and individuals in need.
With a major in economics and a minor in music, musician and DJ Jonathan Northridge ’16 eyes a future in radio.
Meet Patti Kotrady '16, an American studies major, rock bassist and Lou Reed fan who applies 19th-century theories to the Philly punk scene. Her plans? To pass on the passion.
Internships with the U.S. Army Heritage and Education Center and Phi Beta Kappa have helped Julia Dolinger ’16 make the most of her English major.
History major Tyler Hanson ’16 discusses the First-Year Seminar that made all the difference, the value of service trips and the moment he decided to come to Dickinson.
Meet Jiyeong "Faith" Park ’16, a service trip leader, first-year mentor, global ambassador and member of Wheel & Chain and Dickinson Christian Fellowship.
She once wanted to be a Secret Service agent, but today Sally Belasco '16 seeks geologic adventures—whether scaling a Costa Rican volcano or tackling the vast Alaskan plains.
He’s a karate wiz, guitarist, Global Scholar, cook, actor, volunteer, app-maker and computer science major who's bewitched by Japanese culture. And he’s a classic Dickinsonian. Here’s why.
Four Dickinsonians earn scholarships to help them prepare for medical careers.
For Hannah Rich ’16, translation is just one aspect of a fertile Spanish major.
Economics major Ethan Andrews ’16 has studied in London, interned at a community-development financial institution and deeply explored the issue of poverty.
Dickinson announces institutional membership with the NCFDD, a move aimed at helping non-tenured faculty members achieve their professional goals.
Alumni, faculty, students and friends of the college celebrated a landmark year in global education, on campus, across the country and abroad. Here’s how.
Poet-in-Residence Adrienne Su explains the heated controversy behind Calvin Trillin’s poem, “Have They Run Out of Provinces Yet?” by reimagining those "simple days of chow mein."
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