To think clearly is to write clearly is to speak clearly. When it comes to the faltering standards of English language usage and practice, the evidence abounds and can seem overwhelming. All who engage as teachers, and at any level, really have their work cut out for them. All writers and speakers everywhere take their places on the front lines of this struggle simultaneously as well, providing examples for better and often worse. The importance of the power to say what you mean, to persuade, to re-enforce (not to mention to use poetry for higher ends) has remained constant.
Franklin faculty and guest speakers continue the important work of bringing science to the public.
World-renowned paleontologist Jack Horner, author of How to Build a Dinosaur, will discuss how he and his colleagues are developing the technology to create a real dinosaur at a lecture that is part of the annual Darwin Days celebration at the University of Georgia.
Horner, who advised Steven Spielberg on Jurassic Park and is Regents Professor...
University Theatre will present "Armitage", a tale of murder, mystery and love, at the Seney Stovall Chapel Feb. 7-12 at 8 p.m., with an additional performance at 2:30 p.m. on Sunday Feb. 12.
Set in the Midwestern town of Armitage in the 19th century, the play relates the story of the Pendragon family.
This video is from my second of three planned visits with Art Rosenbaum as he works to complete his mural at the new special collections library.
Professor of English and African American studies Valerie Babb has been named director of the Institute for African American Studies in the Franklin College:
“The IAAS is one of UGA’s premier units for...