Sara Bradberry began work this week as the Graduate School’s assistant dean and director of student services.
The Graduate School encourages faculty to help UT attract the best and brightest students by reaching out to prospective PhD candidates now to remind them of the January 17, 2018, application deadline for the FY 2019 Tennessee Fellowship for Graduate Excellence.
“Close your eyes. Imagine what a veteran looks like,” said Linda Hinkle. “Rarely would someone imagine a female.”
The campus community now has access to iThenticate, a program that scans documents for potential plagiarism.
For over 30 years, Gallery 1010 has allowed students to showcase their work and gain professional experience. It is the only nonprofit student-run exhibition space in Tennessee.
While many children were focused on their favorite television programs, playing kickball outside, or dressing up as princesses, UT graduate student Angelina Parrino dreamed of going to college.
After several years working for WalMart corporate headquarters, Robert Pellegrino was hungry for a different type of challenge.
WiSTAR3 kicks off the fall semester with a meeting at 7:30 p.m. Thursday at Schulz Brau Brewery, 126 Bernard Avenue. Interested students are encouraged to attend and discuss possible events for this school year.
Master of Fine Arts student Dana Potter grew up working beside her mother, a ceramic artist, in an arts center in her small Iowa hometown of Okoboji. “I saw her bringing people together and creating a sense of community through art,” said Potter, who will be attending UT’s highly ranked printmaking program as part of
The first recipients of the Tennessee Fellowship for Graduate Excellence have been chosen. The new $4 million fellowship program, administered by the Graduate School, was designed to help UT recruit top graduate students from around the world.
At commencement events around the country, college graduates are getting more than just their diplomas; they’re receiving inspiration and bits of advice from the speakers at their ceremonies.
Amber MacDonald grew up playing sports and thought she wanted to be a personal trainer. But her father’s terminal cancer diagnosis when she was 15 changed the course of her life forever. This week, she’s receiving her master’s degree in cellular molecular nutrition, earned in UT’s College of Education, Health, and Human Sciences. MacDonald has