Summer research gives four Roanoke students a window into Chinese culture as it relates to religion, medicine and the nation's identity. They will present their findings at a national conference in March.
Gretchen Winterer is assistant general curator for the National Museum of the Marine Corps.
Collection includes copper in silver, Vesuvian stones and dinosaur bones.
The project, which Hailey Doss has been working on for more than a year, is a study in printmaking and Appalachian botany.
Brick by brick, aging wall is dismantled and rebuilt.
When Cutlip headed to California shortly after graduate school, she wasn’t sure what to expect. It turns out she left the world of education only to become an educator (albeit in an atypical field) herself.
This Maroon says her summer experience prepared her for life after college. The knowledge she gained in her field of interest has reaffirmed her desire to work with archives.
"America was always a dream in my mind. I thought it was just glass and diamonds; I always imagined America to be the last step to heaven," Rubongoya said.
“Art doesn’t have to be just an object on the wall. It can move you or amuse you, or you can have an interaction with it that will change the way you look at something,” says Cassullo.
“URAP projects gives faculty a better understanding of students and brings a broader perspective for everyone,” said Roanoke College’s archivist.
“I’m happy at how closely our relationship resembles the graduate relationship that I just left,” Wallace Fuentes says. “I expect that Katie will have ideas that’ll floor me and I look forward to that.”
“I try really hard to bring my research into the class,” says Willingham. “We’re actually expected to do research and teach at Roanoke. I’m expected to back up what I teach with a degree of scholarly expertise.”
The house is one of the oldest in Salem and would provide insight into the lower socioeconomics of the 1850s.
Each project employed Kim Eslinger’s skills in various manners, with her primary work being conducted in the laboratory.
His book, A Star Chamber Court in Ireland: the Court of Castle Chamber, 1571-1641, is a detailed follow-up to his 1993 book Anglicizing the Government of Ireland.
In 1871, the first person was buried and Salem residents are still permitted to be buried in East Hill Cemetary.