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Students place the string as they create Nazca Lines.
Anthropology Class Investigates Frauds and Fantastic Claims

If you were wondering about that series of pink flags that were later supplanted by white chalk designs on the area between Admissions and the Taylor Science Center, Visiting Assistant Professor of Anthropology Khori Newlander ’04 can explain. It was all part of a project for his course “Frauds and Fantastic Claims in Archaeology.”  More ...

Jeremy Brendle '14, Prof. Myriam Cotten and Kim Bogardus '14.
Cotten And Students Receive Instrument Time at NIST

Associate Professor of Chemistry Myriam Cotten and her research team received instrument time at the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST). Samples were prepared at Hamilton by Kim Bogardus ’14, Jeremy Brendle ’14 and  Cotten and sent to collaborator Prof. Ella Mihailescu for analysis on MAGIK, a world-class instrument dedicated to me  More ...

Hare '14 and Weisman '15 on Antarctica Expedition

On Oct. 27, Alexander Hare ’14 and Isabelle “Izzy” Weisman ’15 sailed to Antarctica to continue ongoing research initiated by Eugene Domack, the J.W. Johnson Family Professor of Geosciences and director of Larsen Ice Shelf System – Antarctica (LARISSA), a National Science Foundation (NSF) funded and Hamilton College supported initiative. Domack’s former student, Amelia Shevenell ’96, is serving as chief scientist on this cruise.  More ...

Sculptor Arlene Shechet poses with Hamilton students and faculty at her studio.
Senior Art Majors Take New York

As artist Arlene Shechet explains, “Part of the process (of making art) is seeing art and talking about art.” Hamilton’s senior art majors had the opportunity to do just that on Oct. 25-27, taking a break from their own studios to go to New York City to visit five practicing artists.  More ...

Senior Fellow Emma Laperruque '14
Emma Laperruque '14 Cooks Up Unique Senior Fellowship

During the spring semester of her junior year, Emma Laperruque ’14 went to a place few students go: the basement kitchens of the Soper Commons Dining Hall. She was down there to complete a photography project of her own design focused on how students and the dining hall staff respectively view the space.  More ...

Members of the Refugee Project, from left Janet Simons, Philippa (Pippa) Schwarzkopf ‘16, Utica College’s Dave Chanatry '80, John Bartle, Britt Hysell, Dima Kaigorodov ‘16, and Tsion Tesfaye ’16.
Documentary Genesee Lights to be Screened

Genesee Lights, a  short documentary film that was a collaboration of students and faculty from Hamilton College, Utica College, the Digital Humanities Initiative, and the Levitt Center, will be screened as part of the Unspoken Human Rights Film Festival on Saturday, Oct. 19, at 2 p.m., at the Uptown Theater in Utica.  More ...

Meichen Jin '17, Caitlin O'Connor '14, Jessica Shelton '15, Rachel Friedman '15, Leah Wolf '14, Sarah Hammond '14, Madeline Umscheid '14 and Stu Hirshfield
Group Attends Women in Computing Conference

Stephen Harper Kirner Professor of Computer Science Stuart Hirshfield, along with seven students, attended the Grace Hopper Celebration (GHC) of Women in Computing Conference Oct. 2 – 5 in Minneapolis.  More ...

Alison Ritacco '14 and Hannah Grace O'Connell '14 presenting at the conference.
Students, Faculty Present at Pioneer America Society Conference

Hannah Grace O'Connell ’14 and Alison Ritacco ’14 presented “Sharing Sacred Space: Possibilities and Pragmatics” at the 45th annual Pioneer America Society: Association for the Preservation of Artifacts and Landscapes conference on Oct. 11.  More ...

Leah Krause '14
Leah Krause ’14 is Co-Pi on Successful NSF Supercomputing Grant

Senior Chemistry concentrator Leah Krause is a co-Principal Investigator on a successful  proposal through the National Science Foundation’s Extreme Science and Engineering Discovery Environment (XSEDE) program. Acceptance of her proposal grants Krause 100,000 hours of computational time on the Texas Advanced Computing Center’s “Stampede” supercomputer, currently the 6th fastest supercomputer in the world.  More ...

Eren Shultz '15 in the Pare Mountains, posing with the board members of the Gonja Sub-Kume Water Cooperative.
Eren Shultz ’15 Studied Cooperative Agriculture in Africa in Levitt Research

Economists explain that a fundamental problem in our world is that resources are finite, and this is especially true for developing countries that lack the most basic resources necessary for survival.  According to the World Bank, more than 80 percent of poor Tanzanians live in rural areas and have limited access to arable land, water, food and tools.  In his project funded by the Arthur Levitt Public Affairs Center, Eren Shultz '15 researched development in Tanzania to understand the current and future roles of cooperative organizations.  More ...

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