Go Big Read novel spans the globe via two characters.
Combating misconceptions about ancient Rome.
UW news in brief
“It feels like just yesterday I was one of the young people in the [locker] room.”
Students create new recipe for a Wisconsin restaurant chain.
This is a class about HIV, but it’s also about critical thinking, about using the scientific method to conceptualize a complex problem . . .
When it comes to community service, UW athletes are pros.
"I’ll always be hungry."
Neon at the Stock Pavillion
Their genesis unknown, the names of geography students mark the decades.
Tips and tricks for the dinner table during a job search
Today’s successful artists are influenced by the greats of past eras.
The cruelest course on campus may not live up to its legend.
A special partnership with the UW introduces ninth-graders to the notion of a degree following high school.
Images from UW–Madison’s account on Instagram
La Maison Française
Modern scientific tools provide clues to an ancient species.
This dedicated Badger competes with a positive and competitive attitude.
New residential community focuses on arts and design.
Before Bucky, there was a raccoon.
There appears to be a direct correlation between possessing a UW–Madison degree and having an affinity for Paisan’s Italian Restaurant.
Every August 14, thousands of UW students face . . . a twenty-four-hour bout of homelessness.
When A. J. Cochran x’15 is on the soccer field, people tend to notice.
This year’s Go Big Read selection illuminates Marie and Pierre Curie.
UW news in brief
Eric Dahl x’13 has a job that might be the envy of many college students: he’s paid to eat.
Engineering students help a surgeon get back on his feet in the OR.
A geology course first offered seventy years ago is still challenging students.
With a new pin, WAA creates a tradition to keep grads connected.
Creative ideas and a supportive campus culture are helping more and more students embrace the entrepreneurial spirit.
In May 1969, [the Mifflin Street Block Party] began as a street dance and ended as a three-day riot
For Monika Jakutyte, raising the bar is a way of life — literally.
A popular option for first-year students brings classes down to size.
Trudging up Bascom Hill with the complete works of Shakespeare weighing you down may have become a thing of the past.
In a sport known for its child prodigies, Jessie Gerry x’12 stands out for a different reason.
Organizations across campus are answering to the same higher calling: community service.
When Daniel Lester x’13 first jumped into a pool, he was just doing what the doctor ordered.