“Readers' what?” This is the response that I often get when I talk about a class called “Readers' Theater.” Is it a play? Is it in a theater? Are there actors on a stage? Does it cost anything? Do you have to buy tickets?
What would move a retired high school English teacher to go man-hunting using a New York Review of Books personal ad, and what happened when she did? The story is told in her feisty 2003 memoir A Round-Heeled Woman (slang for a woman who spends a lot of time with her feet in the air).
Have you had an opportunity recently to eat at the Heilman Dining Center? It’s open not only to students and faculty, but also to Osher members and the general public. If you haven’t, then please try it because D-Hall, as it is called on campus, offers excellent food at reasonable prices.
I don’t want to miss out on a good thing. That’s the way I feel about the Osher Institute for Lifelong Learning. And I want others, 50 and better, to learn about the great courses, fun activities, and the benefits of becoming a student at the University of Richmond.
Two students and an alumna team up to raise money to benefit the Dominion School for Autism.
Employees from the offices of Advancement, the Chaplaincy, Enrollment Management, and Student Development gather to create a new networking group.
Anthropology major Grace Leonard, '12, combines classroom learning and community service in Richmond and abroad to further her study of people in relationship to each other, geographic space, and culture.
Law School Admissions Representatives volunteer their time to help recruit students by sharing the real story about Richmond Law.
Each month this fall, first-year students had the opportunity to meet with local leaders so they could “get a glimpse of how power in the city operates in practice.”
Common Ground’s two-part social justice leadership retreat is an introduction to the types of inequality that exist today, and how to find the right first step in taking action for social change.