Chelsea Forer, this year’s outstanding senior in the College of Humanities, is “inspiring both students and faculty” at the University of Arizona with her academic achievements.
Use the fields below to perform an advanced search of The Daily Wildcat's archives. This will return articles, images, and multimedia relevant to your query. You can also try a Basic search
35 items found for your search. If no results were found please broaden your search.
The third-annual Tucson Palooza is coming to the University of Arizona Mall this Saturday, May 4, from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. — just in time for finals week.
The University of Arizona will be commemorating the life and accomplishments of artist and administrator Dennis L. Jones, who died Feb. 8, 2019, on Monday, April 8. Jones contributed much to art, culture and education at the university and in the world.
Outside of western paintings hanging in grandparents’ houses, art and horses are not an obvious pair.
The University of Arizona has been looking to lead in environmental initiatives for nearly a decade — this was why the Institute of the Environment was founded in the first place: as a communal space for environmental researchers to come together to find solutions to environmental challenges and to interact with communities so they can make the best-informed decisions and teach students to do the same.
Finding affordable parking around the University of Arizona campus is often difficult for students and faculty members who drive to campus. Between the high costs of garage or lot parking at the UA and the city’s regulation of parking permits and time limits in the downtown area, driving on a budget can look grim.
After more than a year and a half of waiting, the University of Arizona Museum of Art will finally share the recovered Willem de Kooning painting "Woman-Ochre," stolen over 30 years ago, with the public in an exclusive, pre-restoration gala on March 17.
In 1984, the local manic-punk band Useless Pieces of Shit became the first music group to be banned from the University of Arizona and inadvertently paved the way for the local hardcore music scene in Tucson today.
Up-and-coming short-story author Nana Kwame Adjei-Brenyah will be featured at this year’s Tucson Festival of Books for his debut book “Friday Black” — a collection of dystopian short stories that reveal the painful injustices of life and the grim realities of being young and black in America.
Jean Guerrero, investigative immigration journalist for KPBS, is an Emmy Award winner and the author of “Crux: A Cross-Border Memoir,” which will be featured in this year’s Tucson Festival of Books March 2-3.
The University of Arizona has an rich athletic history, notably in swimming, and sophomore Brooks Fail has earned his place as one of the greats, both locally and nationally.
The Student Health Advocacy Committee is promoting mental healthcare through physical health just in time for Valentine’s Day.
Competitive cyclist and University of Arizona professor of astronomy Eric Pearce has challenged himself to finish one of the biggest cycling tournaments in the country in just three and a half days.
Former University of Arizona gymnast Kennady Schneider has found her voice in the contemporary art of photography and is using it to represent the black community.
Children are in and out of emergency rooms every day. Most are in for accidents or illness — broken bones on playgrounds or the flu — but not always.
Some of the greatest inventors and scientists in the world were inspired by science fiction stories by the likes of Jules Verne, H.G. Wells and Ray Bradbury.
At 1533 E. Helen St. is a charming 88-year-old Spanish Style townhouse, now decked in modern additions: a wheelchair access ramp, barred windows and an almost crudely covered porch. The house is now property of the University of Arizona and houses the Key Desk, but for over 60 years, it was the home of two university professors and their children.
It is no secret that there is a culture of substance use in college. For students recovering from substance abuse, safely navigating the college environment can be an arduous task.
In 1954, Shirlee Bertolini — already a twirling champion — travelled by train from Detroit, Mich. to Tucson, Ariz. The band director at the time, Jack Lee, had plans for the Pride of Arizona and personally asked Bertolini to become the University of Arizona’s first featured twirler.
Daily Wildcat: How long were you creating your debut album?