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Commencement 2007

Fri, 2007-06-15 12:10 | By Anonymous (not verified)

A graduating student fully gowned It wasn't real. We black-robed, silly-hatted seniors gathered outside of ARH to wait for the exercises of commencement to start -- which meant we were graduating.

Grinnellians and Innovators

Thu, 2007-03-15 16:12 | By Anonymous (not verified)

Warren Morrow '99 and Max Cardenas '01 are great exemplars of the Grinnell tradition of innovative thinking.

While activism is continually reinterpreted for each generation at Grinnell, Warren Morrow and Max Cardenas are part of a Grinnell tradition of innovative thinking and action that includes such exemplars as Harry Hopkins '12 and Robert Noyce '49.

A Memorable Field Trip

Fri, 2006-09-15 16:12 | By Anonymous (not verified)

Ken Christiansen, Professor Emeritus of BiologyAs I sit in my laboratory, the radio plays "Green Grow the Rushes Oh" and I am swept back in an instant to the summer of 1957 when 10 of us wended our way down to the Chiricahua Mountains in Arizona, where we spent eight weeks at the Southwest Research Station as part of our short-lived C-

Pathology

Thu, 2006-06-15 16:12 | By Anonymous (not verified)

 

 History Professor and ex-College President, George Drake in his Chicago Cubs capIn mid-September of the ill-fated "Bartman" play-off year, 2003, I wrote the following:

The East Street Shuffle

Thu, 2005-09-15 03:23 | By Anonymous (not verified)

On Sept. 20, 1975, Bruce Springsteen and the E Street Band played to a packed house at Grinnell's Darby Gym, virtually rockin' the place down. A month later, Springsteen simultaneously appeared on the covers of Time and Newsweek, hailed as the future of rock and roll.

The Perils of Pacifism During World War I

Tue, 2004-06-15 16:12 | By Anonymous (not verified)

By Dennis Haas

It is not difficult to trace the roots of Edward A. Steiner's pacifism. Born into a Jewish family in the Slovakia area of Austria, Edward "grew up in a staunchly anti-militaristic family and lost both his father and an older brother in wars of the Austro-Hungarian Empire." After receiving his doctorate from the University of Heidelberg where he nurtured convictions against both nationalism and war and now fearful that he might be conscripted into the Austrian imperial army, the twenty-year old Steiner immigrated to America in 1886.