Chapman students, faculty and staff have a special connection to the Fish Interfaith Center and Leatherby Libraries, whose interdisciplinary programs and cross-cultural energy are the heartbeat of the University. In this list, we offer a heartfelt appreciation for some of the not-so-well-known features and programs that keep us coming back to explore Leatherby Libraries.
Jonathan Amato ’15 amassed many memorable images during an Interterm study trip to the Galapagos led by Professor Fred Caporoso, Ph.D. One was selected from among more than 1,200 submissions for placement on the back cover of the Galapagos Conservancy’s 2015 calendar.
Photographer Seth Casteel ’03 returned to campus during the Chapman Family Homecoming Celebration in October to inaugurate “Off the Page,” a new series of talks by people featured in Chapman Magazine.
During a season of war in their homelands, two Chapman biology students sustain an enduring lab partnership by focusing on friendship and a passion for research.
Don Cardinal, dean of the College of Educational Studies, delivered the annual “Aims of Education” address to incoming freshmen during Opening Convocation 2014.
Kelsey Kloss ’14, assistant health editor for “Reader’s Digest,” doesn’t recognize a world that, according to Instagram, is Lord Kelvin pink or Toaster yellow.
In his annual State of the Academy address, Chancellor Struppa touts student selectivity and the growth of research. From a new science campus to a premier internship program, Chapman University is taking bold steps in the development of both its facilities and programs so that today’s students can be tomorrow’s leaders, Chancellor Daniele Struppa said in his annual State
The Harry and Diane Rinker Health Science Campus and the Digital Media Arts Center are more than just new buildings that welcomed Chapman University students this fall. Both are learning centers for soon-to-be leaders in two of today’s most dynamic industries — health care and entertainment.
Water polo foes learn fast that there’s no room for pity when facing amputee Wilson Parnell ’17.
Professor Lia Halloran and her Chapman students go old-school exploring at the modern nexus of art and science.