The festival, now in its ninth year, brings the area’s literary and arts community to UWM at Waukesha. This year’s festival, which runs Nov. 2-3, celebrates American stories.
UWM’s jewelry and metalsmithing students are getting the opportunity to add some extra sparkle to their education this fall.
Software may become obsolete in just a few years, but a device’s plastic, metal and glass can take hundreds of years to decompose. What do we do with that? What does that say about us? UWM artist Nathaniel Stern explores these questions.
The Wisconsin Association of Foreign Language Teachers has bestowed an award on UWM lecturer Shinji Takahashi for his contributions to teaching Japanese language and culture.
A twist of fate and a UWM education helped create a 45-year career as Milwaukee’s pre-eminent chronicler of its past.
Several World War I artifacts from UWM Center for Nursing History are part of a new exhibit at the John Michael Kohler Arts Center in Sheboygan.
Over the course of U.S. history, the concept of motherhood has been used to effect change on myriad issues, says Leslie Harris, UWM associate professor of communication. And the history of Mother’s Day is just as complex.
A quest to build a celestial show around the voices and culture of American Indian tribes in Wisconsin turned into a journey of discovery for many of the UWM student and staff researchers. The show runs on Fridays through May 4 at the Manfred Olson Planetarium.
Kimberly Blaeser, a professor of creative writing and Native American literature at UWM, will lead the Waukesha/Milwaukee kickoff event for the National Endowment of the Arts Big Read initiative, “Wisconsin Reads ‘The Round House,’” on Thursday, March 1, at 7 p.m. at the Woodland Pattern Book Center, 720 E. Locust St.
Kitonga Alexander touched the lives of Milwaukee students as a teacher, but he wanted to do more. So he formed a group that works with the Alma Center to reduce violence in the community. His work garnered him a “Positively Milwaukee” award.