The cruelest course on campus may not live up to its legend.
Teaching and learning
197 stories. Showing page 5 of 7.
La Maison Française
A look inside Nancy Nicholas Hall
Modern scientific tools provide clues to an ancient species.
New residential community focuses on arts and design.
News briefs from the Wisconsin Alumni Association
Students discover there’s much to savor in south Madison.
“We’ll get along a lot better if you don’t compliment me so much.”
This year’s Go Big Read selection illuminates Marie and Pierre Curie.
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.
Creative ideas and a supportive campus culture are helping more and more students embrace the entrepreneurial spirit.
Celebrating good teaching.
A popular option for first-year students brings classes down to size.
A UW scholar weighs the credibility of Wikipedia.
It began with power pellets, gobbling ghosts, and Ms. Pac Man.
Trudging up Bascom Hill with the complete works of Shakespeare weighing you down may have become a thing of the past.
Smartphone application takes the mystery out of birdcalls.
In his second term at the helm, Interim Chancellor David Ward isn’t sitting idly by.
As China gains prominence on the world stage, the university strengthens its connections.
RE 306: Real Estate Process
A virtual behind-the-wheel experience tracks behavior on the road.
LIS 640: Tribal Libraries, Archives, and Museums
Suzy Favor Hamilton ’91 helps promote healthy bodies and healthy minds through UW–Madison’s Precollege OPTIONS program, Movin’ Minds.
When Richard Davis teaches, his words are like the notes he plays, flowing effortlessly from topic to topic, as he explains music and so much more.
Longtime sports journalist brings an authentic voice to his classroom.
The McBurney Center fully integrates those with disabilities into campus life.
Journalism 666: Professional Responsibility in Mass Communication.
Grandparents U is a lifelong learning event that brings children ages seven to fourteen to campus with their grandparents
These seven students are becoming diploma-carrying Badgers this year, joining the ranks of more than 380,000 UW-Madison alumni around the world. They have a firm grasp of reality — but also an inspiring take on what’s to come.