• Shonda Rhimes ’91 breathes new life into primetime with a Thursday night lineup to die for.
  • A look back at the singular, turbulent life of twice-expelled Walter Wanger, class of 1915, who became one of Hollywood’s most prolific, if not law-abiding, producers.
  • Veteran Screenwriter Dan Gilroy ’81 talks about making his directorial debut last year with the Oscar-nominated Nightcrawler.
  • “This work is about creating for others the opportunities that were given to me,” says Katherine Cespedes ’10, project manager at the nonprofit Confucius Institute.
Television’s Wonder Woman
Shonda Rhimes ’91 breathes new life into primetime with a Thursday night lineup to die for.
Web Extra
Web Extras

Spinning at Night

African-American DJs at WDCR brought new sounds to Upper Valley ears.
Features

Let It Snow!

Six decades since it opened, the Skiway remains one of only two college-owned ski areas in the eastern United States.
Features

Earth Mother

Acclaimed author Louise Erdrich ’76 writes complicated stories that illuminate issues confronting Native Americans and society at large. Now she’s speaking out to save the planet.
Features

Dan Fagin ’85

A Pulitzer Prize winner on how journalism is changing
Features

Free Beer

What would drive a small army of fraternity brothers to embark on a frigid midwinter expedition—in the middle of the night—to a derailed train north of campus?

Photo Gallery

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  • Antiwar presidential candidate Senator George McGovern speaks at Dartmouth, October 1971.
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  • Professor Hoyt Alverson addresses students in the stairwell of Parkhurst Hall during sit-in, spring 1969.
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  • Students participate in a sit-in outside the president’s office in Parkhurst, spring 1969.
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  • Students lead a discussion of the Vietnam War in 105 Dartmouth, spring 1969.
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  • With Parkhurst occupied, student protesters look toward the Green as the National Guard and state police convoy appears, May 6, 1969.
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  • Students are led through a cordon of state police outside Parkhurst, May 6, 1969.
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  • Relatives and friends visit jailed Dartmouth students in Colebrook, New Hampshire, spring 1969.
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  • Steve Tozer ’72 goes “back to the land” in Norwich, Vermont, winter 1972.
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  • During a heavy snowfall Tozer heads to Dan and Whit’s to fill up on kerosene, winter 1972.
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  • Visiting professor of music Don Cherry waits for entry into a prison where he has organized a concert featuring Dartmouth students, Windsor, Vermont, March 1970.
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  • Cherry, renowned musician and counter-cultural figure on campus, leads a class in the Bema, April 1970.
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Photographer Jonathan Sa’adah ’72 snapped dozens of images as an undergrad at Dartmouth during the tumultuous Vietnam War years. Several of these photographs can be found in his new book, How Many Roads?, available from Phoenicia Publishing.

Antiwar presidential candidate Senator George McGovern speaks at Dartmouth, October 1971.
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