New titles from Dartmouth writers (May/June 2017)
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.
Jean Hanff Korelitz ’83 discusses her latest novel, The Devil and Webster, and how Dartmouth influenced her story.
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.
Augustus Washington, class of 1847, left a photographic legacy unique in scope and perspective.
A few tidbits about journalist, Francophile and eater A.J. Liebling ’24, one of those famous alums who never graduated.
Not even close, as the screenwriter of The River Wild recalls.
Harvard prof and author Leah Wright Rigueur ’03 discusses the history and future of blacks and the GOP.
An undocumented undergrad from Mexico shares his story—and his fears.
Dartmouth’s postdoctoral fellows infuse the campus with fresh energy and new ideas.
A transgender bio-psychologist on embracing her true self
Tidbits from around the College
Beyond the Battlefield | Robert Bonner, Chair of the History Department
Teams are tournament ready.
“…and the granite of New Hampshire keeps the record of their fame.”
Readers write, react and respond. (May/June 2017)
Look Who’s Talking
Associate Director, Safety and Security
Voices in the Wilderness
Econ major Jennifer Chong ’10 cuts an unusual path in the leather goods market.
Jay Kumar ’88 proves fishing is more than lures, lakes, and luck.
Therese Ojibway ’78 builds mini masterpieces of magic.
Ann Armbrecht ’84 launches the Sustainable Herbs Project.
Charles Baron ’05 helps farmers shed light on the murky world of agricultural pricing.
In the wake of the controversy over the appointment of Bruce Duthu ’80 as dean of faculty, a Native American alumna worries about the fate of indigenous activism in academia.
A collection of recent poems by alumni
Excerpts from a new activity book for professors (edited by Christie Henry ’91) capture the bizarre highs and arcane lows of academic life.
Engineering school namesake Sylvanus Thayer, class of 1807, and Alden Partridge, class of 1806, are remembered as the “Father of West Point” and the “Father of the ROTC,” respectively. They also hated each other.
EXCERPT: Late night, New York City. Street thugs confront a young Brandon del Pozo. What happened next changes his life.
Onion staffer Mike Gillis ’12 on writing for “America’s Finest News Source” and the role of satire in a post-truth world