Fifty years is a long time in the building business. A mandate to predict what kind of dorms, classrooms, and cafeterias Carls will want in 2063 presents quite a challenge.
It's that time of the year again. The leaves on the trees surrounding the Bald Spot are beginning to turn colors, The Carletonian is back in business, and the incoming class is getting acquainted with their home for the next four years.
Jonathan Capehart '89: “Without question, just about every wonderful thing that’s happened to me since graduation can be tracked back to my decision to go to Carleton.”
Grade inflation occurs at almost all colleges in the United States, but how bad is it at Carleton?
For Carleton physics students and professors, work doesn’t stop at the end of spring term. This summer, physicists budding and professional wrestled with physics quandaries across the globe, from Australia to Olin.
Given the average Carleton workload, is there ample opportunity to really engage with art, music, theater and dance outside of a classroom setting?
Three-time All-American swimmer Erik Klontz ‘13 was voted to the Capital One Academic All-District At-Large Team, as selected by the College Sports Information Directors of America (CoSIDA), for the second straight year.
This past Sunday, students listened to individuals, some residents of the Laura Baker Services Organization, some from the local high school and Carleton College, share stories about living with disability.
The Carleton Student Association (CSA) recently released the results for the latest Senate Liaison election.
Sponsored by Alumni Relations, American Studies, CAMS, SHAC and SUMO, film producer and Carleton alumni Demitrius Bagley ‘92 gave a screening of his documentary “Vegucated” on Tuesday, May 5th.
Long-time author of the New York Times Magazine’s ethics column Randy Cohen delivered the last convocation address of the academic year on goodness and ethical conduct.
Harper Makowsky ‘14, in her first head directorial gig, assembled the dynamic cast that produced basically 105 straight minutes of bawling in ETB’s production of I Hate Hamlet, a 90s work by American playwright Paul Rudnick that ran last week in Little Norse.