The University of Tennessee, Knoxville’s McClung Museum of Natural History and Culture is one of three Smithsonian affiliates nationwide awarded a $25,000 grant from the National Science Foundation (NSF) to reach under-served audiences with standard-based learning around paleontology, evolution, and deep time.
Alumna Meg Hutchinson’s entrepreneurial journey began with a childhood dream to become a florist.
This past spring, Paul Harrill’s students experienced filmmaking and the movie business through their involvement with his latest film, Light From Light, which had its world premiere at the 2019 Sundance Film Festival.
At 46, in the midst of a successful career as a commercial musician, music director, teacher, and performer, Dennis Belisle decided to enroll in UT’s School of Music to pursue a new dream—being a composer.
Clarence Brown Theatre patrons donated $16,306 to the Highlander Center during the run of the theater’s production of People Where They Are, which played at the Carousel Theatre from October 2–20.
UT’s College of Architecture and Design has been recognized in several categories in the most recent national rankings report released by DesignIntelligence, the preeminent source of design program rankings.
In 2008, when Thomas K. Davis took over the Nashville Urban Design Studio in the College of Architecture and Design, he had a clear vision in mind: his students would design projects that could become real-world structures across Nashville and other parts of Middle Tennessee.
Many theatrical productions highlight important times in history and connect them to today’s world. That’s what the Clarence Brown Theatre aims to do with its upcoming production, People Where They Are, running October 2–20 in the Ula Love Doughty Carousel Theatre.
Festivals on UT’s campus are an opportunity to bring cultures that seem far away into our own community.
Rosalind I. J. Hackett, a Distinguished Professor in the Humanities and professor of religious studies in the College of Arts and Sciences, is starting the school year with two new titles.
The McClung Museum of Natural History and Culture at UT, presents an investigation of the relationship between art, science, and photography with its new exhibition, Science in Motion.
In the nearly 30 years he has served as director, Jeff Chapman has led UT’s McClung Museum of Natural History and Culture through three accreditation’s by the American Alliance of Museums, a Smithsonian affiliation, and a remarkable growth period that has seen the museum welcome thousands of students.