Scott Smith is a Professor of Classics and UNH's Rome Program Director.
The Center for the Humanities annually hosts a series of informal lectures featuring the recipients of junior and senior faculty fellowships. The talks focus on the fellows’ research. They provide an opportunity for faculty members to learn more about each other’s work and allow the Center to show off some of the intellectual riches it has helped foster. The goal of the series is to create a collegial environment that encourages discussion.
Katy Butler, a National Magazine Award finalist and winner of the “Science in Society” prize from the National Association of Science Writers, has written about neuroscience, medicine, Buddhism, and human behavior for the New Yorker, The New York Times, Vogue, Mother Jones, The L.A. Times, MORE, and The Washington Post. Her new book, Knocking on Heaven’s Door: the Path to a Better Way of Death, was named “One of the Ten Best Memoirs of 2013” and “A Big Book for Fall 2013” by Publishers Weekly, which gave it a starred review.
This event is sponsored by the Frederick Hyde Hibberd '88 Fund
The UNH Writers Series is made possible through the support of the MacArthur/Simic and Edmund G. Miller Funds.
The University of New Hampshire Department of English and Learning Through Teaching Program present a workshop with BARRY LANE, "Rigor Without Mortis: Engaging Approaches to Nonfiction Writing." It will be held October 24, 8:00-3:00 at Holloway Commons.
The New England-St. Lawrence Valley Geographical Society is a regional division of the Association of American Geographers.
The New England-St. Lawrence Valley Geographical Society (NESTVAL) was established as the nation’s first regional professional geography organization. Beginning with the New England Geographical Conference at Clark University in 1922, this organization supports regional geographers and promotes geography education and research.