- Message from Dean Steinmetz
- Art Works
- Where Ancient and Modern Ohio Meet
- Earthworks Interactive
- Making the Connection
- Behavior and the Brain
- Better Living Through Chemistry
- To Cure What Ails Us
- From India to Ohio State
- International Experience
- Rock Solid
- Conversation on Immigration
- Home is Where the Art Is
- Back In Orbit
- All That Jazz
- Treasure Hunter
- Remembering Robert Reusché
- Pachyderms on Parade
- Science & Scholarship
The overwhelmingly positive response that we’ve had over the past year to ASCENT is an affirmation that we are on the right track.
Amid the dust and demolition, cranes and construction, renovations and reconfigurations, many of the arts facilities at Ohio State are getting a major overhaul—and going green.
By 1911, the American Indian population was wracked by disease, exploitation, discrimination, and extreme poverty.
Art Education Professor Christine Ballengee-Morris’s grant from the National Endowment for the Humanities (NEH) will fund the development of a Flash-based game for children to help them learn about the Native American mounds in Newark, Ohio.
Lauren Voiers, a self-taught, Cleveland, Ohio-based visual artist and painter, has established herself as an internationally recognized artist—at the age of 20. She is considered a prodigy.
In early January 2012, the College of Arts and Sciences will open the new Center for Cognitive and Behavioral Brain Imaging (CCBBI), a state-of-the-art interdisciplinary research facility.
“Ohio State was a special experience for me,“ alumnus Andrew Dahlem said. “The diversity of people and amazing opportunities were formative for committing to a career in science.”
Andrew (Andy) Dahlem, Vice President and Chief Operations Officer, Lilly Research Laboratories and Lilly Research Laboratories in Europe.
Kinschuk Mitra is interested in everything—astrophysics, biology, reading, biking, sailing, traveling. Exceptional by any standards, Mitra began his second year at Ohio State this fall.
Keith Monda (BS, economics, 1968; MA, economics, 1971) and his wife Linda have established the Keith and Linda Monda International Experience Scholarships in the College of Arts and Sciences with a $5 million dollar gift.
To walk through Orton Geological Museum is to walk though time—the Ordovician, Silurian, Devonian, and a few more geological ages.
The Center for Ethics and Human Values has developed a biennial series of yearlong conversations called Conversations on Morality, Politics, and Society (COMPAS).
Florence Gouvrit-Montano and Monika Laskowska have quite a bit in common. They are both extraordinarily gifted artists who were born outside the United States.
After receiving his PhD in astronomy from Ohio State in 2000, Scott Gaudi left to accept two of his field’s most sought-after postdoctoral fellowships.
I realize not every college student gets to release their own album, and I’m very grateful for this opportunity.
Alumna Maureen Stanton (pictured) offers an education in American and European history through a treasure hunt of rare items and collectibles in her celebrated nonfiction book, Killer Stuff and Tons of Money: Seeking History and Hidden Gems in Flea-Market America.
Robert F. Reusché, Ohio State alumnus (BS, business administration, 1949), died on November 15, 2011. He was 83 years old.
A pair of whimsical elephants, each deftly crafted of bronze and weighing 175 pounds, now perch on top of the new wedding-cake-shaped fountain gracing the pond at Goodale Park near downtown Columbus.
In the College of Arts and Sciences, approximately 1,100 faculty members study just about every conceivable subject.