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  • Art without borders
    Renowned scholars from around the world will gather in Delaware for a symposium and graduate student workshop to explore Asia’s influence on American art and material culture.
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  • Biden Challenge
    The Biden Challenge conference at UD brought together a diverse group of policy experts, students and engaged citizens to share ideas on revitalizing the middle class.
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  • A lifetime of dance
    Lynnette Overby's prolific career as a dancer, choreographer, scholar, educator, advocate and mentor has been recognized with a national lifetime achievement award.
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  • NSF Career Award
    UD's Ramona Neunuebel has won a prestigious National Science Foundation Faculty Early Career Development Award to support her research on the survival strategies of bacteria.
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  • Oct
    - Oct. 22nd, 8:00 PM to 10:00 PM
    Christiana Winds Goes All-American
    Roselle Center for the Arts Gore Recital Hall
    Christiana Winds are Eileen Grycky, flute; Jeff O'Donnell, oboe; Christopher Nichols, clarinet; John David Smith, horn; and Lynn Moncilovich, bassoon. For additional information, please visit  
  • Oct
    - Oct. 23rd, 12:30 PM to 1:45 PM
    Department of History Workshop
    Munroe Hall, Room 203
    Oct. 23: Margaret Powell, Curatorial Assistant of Decorative Arts and Design, Carnegie Museum of Art, Title: "Public History, Museums, Local History" | Presentations begin at 12:30 pm and are followed by discussion ending at 1:45 pm sharp. Bring a lunch. All are welcome! For further information, please call (302) 831-2371. 
  • Oct
    - Oct. 23rd, 3:30 PM to 5:30 PM
    College of Arts & Sciences | State of the College
    Roselle Center for the Arts Gore Recital Hall
    Join Interim Dean John Pelesko as he delivers the annual State of the College address from 3:30-4:30pm in Gore Recital Hall. A reception honoring new faculty will be held in the CFA lobby immediately following. 
  • Oct
    - Oct. 24th, 3:30 PM to 4:30 PM
    Department of Math's Seminar Series
    Ewing, Room 336
    Dr. Gregory Herschlag, a nationally renowned expert on gerrymandering from Duke University, will be speaking as part of a unique collaboration between the Departments of Mathematical Sciences (MATH) and Political Science and International Relations (POSC). Dr. Herschlag’s will talk on "Quantifying Gerrymandering: Sampling and Analysis of the Space of Redistricting Plans”. Herschlag received his Ph.D. in mathematics from UNC Chapel Hill in 2013. Since then, he has been in a research position at Duke University in both the Departments of Biomedical Engineering and Mathematics. He began working with Jonathan Mattingly on algorithms to quantify gerrymandering in 2016; within this collaboration, Greg has analyzed and quantified gerrymandering in the North Carolina congressional districts, the Wisconsin general assembly, and the North Carolina legislature. This work was incorporated into expert testimony in Common Cause v. Rucho, North Carolina v. Covington, and was featured in an Amicus brief that was brought up during the oral arguments of Gill v. Whitford in the Supreme Court; the work was used as key evidence in Common Cause v. Rucho which concluded that the North Carolina congressional districts are unconstitutional. Greg is currently researching algorithms to sample the space of redistricting plans and is co-managing an undergraduate researched based course on understanding gerrymandering. Abstracts and further details may be found at MATH’s seminar site,  
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