The “Lost and Found” archive is a space for people to memorialize what could have been – and to record what can now emerge, in its absence.
At times of momentous change, many take solace in creating — and the UMBC is no exception, adding to a long history of pandemic-inspired work.
Karsonya “Dr. Kaye” Wise Whitehead, Ph.D. ’09, language, literacy, and culture has been an activist since she was a kid. Now, she’s using those skills to make a difference throughout Baltimore.
When junior Etai Fuchs heard about the economic devastation COVID-19 was wreaking on the music industry, he knew he was in a position to help.
An infectious diseases doctor shares safety guidelines for dealing with deceased loved ones and the reasons why, from a scientific perspective.
Stories like The Decameron give us a window into medieval life during the Black Death – and how some of the same fissures opened up between the rich and the poor.
Kiirstn Pagan ’11, theatre, talks about what it takes to manage a theatre company, and how maintaining their connections to UMBC has helped keep them strong.
While fulfilling her dream of studying language, MFA alumna Leah Michaels witnessed the first days of COVID-19’s brutal strike of Italy.
This January, James ’13, visual arts, presented their short film Buck at Sundance to an appreciative crowd.
KR Gaddy’s new book tells the true account of the Edelweiss Pirates, German teenagers who resisted the Nazi regime with acts from playing forbidden music to disseminating anti-Nazi flyers.