• Game of Thrones creator David Benioff ’92 discusses a day that changed his life, his fear of prison, and what it’s like behind the scenes of the most-acclaimed TV show ever.
  • For her new novel about a college shaken by student protest, noted author Jean Hanff Korelitz ’83 created a fictional campus with a very familiar ring to it.
  • Something unusual is happening on the streets of Vermont’s largest city: Police chief Brandon del Pozo ’96 has infused Burlington with trust and transparency—a new way of policing in America.
  • Harvard prof and author Leah Wright Rigueur ’03 discusses the history and future of blacks and the GOP.
Master of the Game
Game of Thrones creator David Benioff ’92 discusses a day that changed his life, his fear of prison, and what it’s like behind the scenes of the most-acclaimed TV show ever.
Features

American Dreamer

An undocumented undergrad from Mexico shares his story—and his fears.
Features

Meryl, Overrated?

Not even close, as the screenwriter of The River Wild recalls.
Web Extra
Web Extras

Subway Encounter

EXCERPT: Late night, New York City. Street thugs confront a young Brandon del Pozo. What happened next changes his life.
Features

Dana (Thomas) Bevan ’69

A transgender bio-psychologist on embracing her true self
Features

Art Imitates Life

Jean Hanff Korelitz ’83 discusses her latest novel, The Devil and Webster, and how Dartmouth influenced her story.
Features

The Daguerreotypist

Augustus Washington, class of 1847, left a photographic legacy unique in scope and perspective.

Photo Gallery

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  • War Music
    72" x 96" mixed media on panel (2013)
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  • Butterfly Dancer
    40" x 60" mixed media on canvas (2016)
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  • Abiquiu
    60" x 60" oil on canvas (2016)
    3/6
  • Supernova DNA
    60" x 60" mixed media on paper (2016)
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  • Glacier Lake
    48" x 72" oil on canvas (2016)
    5/6
  • Tewa Buffalo Dancers
    40" x 60" mixed media on canvas (2006)
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Contemporary artist Mateo Romero ’89, who lives on the Pojoaque Pueblo reservation in New Mexico with his wife and children, has established a reputation for vibrant paintings and mixed media pieces that portray Southwest Native culture. Many compositions use thick layers of paint to depict ceremonial dances and feast-day celebrations, sometimes incorporating historical images or Romero’s own photography. His work is in private and public collections around the world, including the Smithsonian’s National Museum of the American Indian and the Hood Museum. “Painting for me has the potential to connect people to each other,” he says. “It’s not just a Native thing. It’s a human experience.”  

Read more about Romero in the January/February 2017 issue of DAM.

War Music
72" x 96" mixed media on panel (2013)
1/6
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