Creative work by Notre Dame people.
This isn’t Don Nelson’s final issue. But it’s close.
Notre Dame scientists and engineers are engaged in a number of groundbreaking biomedical research projects aimed at combating a host of diseases.
Definitions of three types of stem cells.
Notre Dame offers a new high-tech home for language study.
Fernando Carvalho designs with people in mind.
The presidency of a university brings many rewards along with the travails of leadership.
Michael Sain, the Frank M. Freimann professor of electrical engineering at Notre Dame, died in September. He was 72.
About 300 miles northwest of South Bend, a man dubbed “Mack Attack” welcomes me into his home — or what’s left of it, anyway.
Notre Dame graduates in the news.
Books by Notre Dame alumni and professors.
Voting in the ND alumni board elections
Until July 2001, Venus Quejada Day, a 1992 graduate of Notre Dame, had a resume that looked like a road map of life in the fast lane. She worked as a computer consultant, traveling everywhere from Puerto Rico to Pierre, South Dakota, from her home in Washington, D.C., while her husband, Ian Day, also a ’92 ND graduate, was in medical school at Georgetown. In her spare time, she competed in beauty pageants. Later she managed the 20-acre ranch she and Ian bought when they moved to Daytona Beach, Florida, for his medical residency.…
What a delight to see the “Plowed under, paved over” article in the Summer 2009 issue of Notre Dame Magazine. The material was particularly poignant because my father, Robert H. Gore Jr., was a graduate from the Department of Agriculture in 1931.
Notre Dame’s West Quad has taken on the look of a modern garden city over the last 15 years, but its landscape could be quite different given the University’s early 20th century experiment with agricultural education.