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Robert Martin
Hamilton Celebrates Constitution Day With Martin Lecture

To commemorate America’s 227th “Constitution Day,” Professor of Government Robert Martin gave a talk on Sept. 17 titled “Alexander Hamilton’s Constitutional Order” in KJ’s Red Pit. “I come to history with a purpose,” he announced upon his introduction, immediately engaging his audience. The lecture focused on the hostile relationship between government and the press at a time when both were newly formed entities.  More ...

Hamilton to Commemorate Constitution Day on Sept. 17

Hamilton College will commemorate Constitution Day on Wednesday, Sept. 17, with a lecture titled "Alexander Hamilton's Constitutional Order" by Professor of Government Robert Martin at 4:10 p.m., in the Red Pit, KJ. The lecture is free and open to the public.  More ...

Daniel Mendelsohn
Best-selling Author, Bard College Professor Daniel Mendelsohn to Lecture

Best-selling author and Bard College professor Daniel Mendelsohn will present a lecture, An Odyssey: A Father, A Son, and An Epic at Hamilton College on Thursday, Sept. 18, at 4:10 p.m., in the Taylor Science Center’s Kennedy Auditorium. The lecture is free and open to the public.  More ...

John Dovidio
The Subtlety of Contemporary Racism

In modern day America, it’s sometimes said that racism no longer exists. Three decades after the Civil Rights Movement, our country elected its first black president, seemingly validating this view. However, John Dovidio, the Carl Iver Hovland Professor of Psychology and the Dean of Academic Affairs of the Faculty of Arts & Sciences at Yale University, disagrees.  More ...

John Dovidio
Yale Psychology Professor to Address the Subtlety of Contemporary Racism in Lecture

John Dovidio, the Carl Iver Hovland Professor of Psychology at Yale University, will present a lecture titled “The Subtlety of Contemporary Racism:  Implications for Intergroup Perceptions, Interaction, and Policy” on Tuesday, Sept. 9, at 4:15 p.m., in the Bradford Auditorium, KJ. The lecture is free and open to the public.  More ...

Helen Sperling
Holocaust Survivor Helen Sperling to Lecture on May 5

Utican Helen Sperling, a Holocaust survivor and renowned lecturer, will speak at Hamilton College on Monday May 5, at 7 p.m., in the Chapel. The lecture is sponsored by Hillel and is free and open to the public.  More ...

Joanne Shenandoah performed at Hamilton on May 1.
Iroquois Influences on the Founding of Hamilton College

More than 220 years ago, the founder of the Hamilton-Oneida Academy, Samuel Kirkland, joined forces with Chief John Skenandoah to accomplish a noble goal. They were to found an institution of higher education, where the native population and the European colonizers could learn with, and from, one another. Seven generations later, his descendant, Joanne Shenandoah, is carrying on his dream of cultural harmony.  More ...

President Stewart to Present on Innovation Panel

Hamilton President Joan Hinde Stewart along with five other college presidents will be addressing a crowd of nearly 400 educators, journalists and business leaders on Monday, May 5, at  the Innovation+Disruption symposium hosted by Colgate University at Manhattan’s TimeCenter. The day-long event may be viewed at online and will include various discussions and presentations related to technology, the liberal arts and preparing graduates for the future.


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Joanne Shenandoah
Celebrated Native American Singer, Songwriter to Lecture

Singer, songwriter Joanne Shenandoah will deliver a lecture titled “The History, Culture, Religion and Music of the Oneidas and Iroquois” on Tuesday, April 29, at 4 p.m., in the Red Pit, Kirner-Johnson Building. The event is free, open to the public and sponsored by Hamilton’s religious studies department.  More ...

Suzanne Mettler
The Politics of Higher Education

Cornell University Professor Suzanne Mettler spoke at Hamilton on April 24 about her new book titled Degrees of Inequality: How the Politics of Higher Education Sabotaged the American Dream. Mettler addressed her concern that the American higher education system—though historically “associated with a path of upward mobility”—is becoming “increasingly stratified” and exacerbating inequality in the nation today.  More ...

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