A Lewis & Clark–based initiative captures national attention and spurs discussion of global warming solutions.08/06/2008
No place on earth is richer in biodiversity. Few places are poorer financially. How to help Madagascar raise its living standards without squandering its ecological treasures is an everyday question for these alumni.08/06/2008
Faculty and students learn together in Lewis & Clark’s latest iteration of the first-year core course, Exploration and Discovery.08/06/2008
Rudolph P. Byrd B.A. ’75, a noted African American studies scholar, has dedicated his career to exploring issues of identity.08/06/2008
On Palatine Hill
Alumni & Class Notes
Glenn Maynard M.Ed. ‘78 directs the Avel Gordly Center for Healing at Oregon Health & Science University, where he is also an assistant professor of psychiatry and maintains a clinical practice.08/06/2008
Matt Wuerker B.A. ‘79, a political cartoonist and illustrator, is on staff at the newspaper/website Politico.08/06/2008
Rebecca Duncan B.A. ‘06 spent most of her junior and senior years at Lewis & Clark conducting an independent research project using an evolutionary framework to unite biology and physics.08/06/2008
Kelsey Bunker J.D. ‘83 has a hip Jupiter Hotel in Portland’s lower Burnside district–the stretch between Grand and Sandy avenues, dubbed LoBu. Transformed from a seedy Travel Inn, this 80-room boutique hotel with its attached Doug Fir Lounge combines cutting-edge design with an indie ambience that offers “a new experience in urban hospitality.” In 2005, the hotel landed on Condé Nast Traveller’s coveted hot list.08/06/2008
Ancient Philosophy: Essential Readings With Commentary
Nicholas Smith, Miller Professor of Humanities, coedits an introduction to ancient philosophers and their texts, from Pre-Socratic thinkers to the Neo-Platonists.
Wiley-Blackwell, 2008. 472 pages.
Red Weather: A Novel
Pauls Toutonghi, assistant professor of English, offers a tragicomic debut novel, which paints a loving, cockeyed picture of the Soviet immigrant experience in the twilight of the Cold War.
Three Rivers Press, 2007. 272 pages.
Convictions: A Prosecutor’s Battles Against Mafia Killers, Drug Kingpins, and Enron Thieves
John Kroger, associate professor of law, steers us through the complexities of life as a federal prosecutor, where the battle in the courtroom is the culmination of long, intricate investigative work.
Farrar, Straus, and Giroux, 2008. 480 pages.
Raising Writers: Helping Children Learn to Write
Ruth Shagoury, Rogers Professor of Education, explores how primary educators can nurture young learners through the transition from spoken to written language.
Allyn & Bacon, 2008. 144 pages.
Jules Boykoff M.A.T. ’98 writes about the suppression of dissent in America.
AK Press, 2007. 400 pages.
Cacti, Agaves, and Yuccas of California and Nevada
Stephen Ingram B.A. ’83, author and photographer, examines the natural history of California and Nevada’s cacti, agaves, and yuccas, including their origins, ecology, and conservation. The book features more than 60 species, complete with detailed text, 262 color photos, 16 botanical watercolors, and 52 range maps.
Cachuma Press, 2008. 244 pages.
William Burt B.S. ’76 chronicles the odyssey of Kyleah, a young girl who awakens an ancient evil slumbering in the mountains above her village and who seeks the fabled firebird to combat the scourge. This is book six in Burt’s King of the Trees series for readers age 8 and up.
Winepress Publishing, 2007. 255 pages.
Edith Kilbuck B.M. ‘52, professor emerita of music, died March 23 of respiratory failure at age 76. She served on the college faculty from 1963 until her retirement in 1989.11/21/2013