The McClung Museum of Natural History and Culture will begin expanding its ¡Vamos al Museo! (Let’s Go to the Museum!) program to serve Hispanic students at Norwood Elementary School, thanks to a gift from an anonymous donor.
Deborah Wong, an ethnomusicologist and professor from the University of California, Riverside, is the next speaker in the UT Humanities Center’s 2018-19 Distinguished Visiting Scholars Lecture Series.
UT will host the first Rocky Top BioBlitz—a biological survey focused on identifying as many species as possible in a defined area over a short period of time—from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Thursday, October 11.
The Knoxville community will have a chance to meet and hear from artist Chakaia Booker as she visits Knoxville for the 2018 Mid-South Sculpture Alliance conference, being hosted October 4–7 by the UT School of Art.
A new study suggests that plate tectonics—a scientific theory that divides the earth into large chunks of crust that move slowly over hot viscous mantle rock—could have been active from the planet’s very beginning.
UT’s McClung Museum of Natural History and Culture will celebrate Knoxville’s rich history of activism and diversity during a family and community day related to its current exhibition, For All the World to See: Visual Culture and the Struggle for Civil Rights.
Research led by Karen Lloyd says that uncultured microbes could be dominating nearly all the environments on earth except for the human body.
Jon Hamar, an assistant professor in the School of Music, has been invited to tour part time with a well-known jazz trio and jazz orchestra.
UT sophomore music major Darius Edwards just received a care package from Nashville that has helped launch this school year on a sweet note.
Graduate student Jillian Hirsch was reaching out to organizations in the Knoxville area for ways to bring mosaic murals to communities even before she arrived on campus.
Hidden in the Tuckaleechee Caverns in Townsend, Tennessee, is a sophisticated laboratory with a particular mission: to listen and record explosions produced by nuclear testing around the world.
The remains of an Indiana woman who had been missing for over 30 years were identified thanks to the efforts of the Forensic Anthropology Center and the Tennessee Bureau of Investigation.