Our latest magazine classic, written by the late Brian Doyle, is a rarity for this magazine — a work of fiction.
Want to follow the suggestion of the College of Arts and Letters to "study everything, do anything"? Start with the boundary-breaking classes of this professor of Irish literature and gender studies.
Welcome to Molarity Redux, the continuing adventures of Jim Mole and friends. Volunteering has its privileges.
Our latest magazine classic honors writer and editor Brian Doyle, who passed away a year ago this week.
Think you have to go to an East Coast school to study journalism with a Pulitzer finalist just blocks from the White House? Think again.
Our latest dispatch from the University Archives team tackles the steps of Main Building — and when exactly you're allowed to use them.
As graduation rolls around, our latest Magazine Classic ponders a big question posed by an optimistic young graduate: How can I best do good?
A young writer picks up a critically acclaimed novel penned by her creative writing professor at Notre Dame and finds herself instantly transported back to South Quad.
Less skilled? Less philosophically committed? Has there ever been a generation that hasn't underestimated its young?
In our latest Magazine Classic, revisit a touching reflection on Notre Dame residential life from one of the University's most beloved rectors.
A few hours into his Notre Dame, a new student faces the first — and perhaps the greatest — trial of his college career.
Notre Dame's resident Missionary of Mercy traveled to the Vatican with his fellow appointees last month for a visit with Pope Francis. Here, he writes about some of his favorite memories from the trip.
Set 48 years ago this week, our latest Magazine Classic recalls the height of the tumultuous anti-Vietnam War era.
Racehorse owner Anna Seitz Ciannello ’03 offers her expert advice on the upcoming Kentucky Derby.
Bill Schmitt needed a rallying cry to help him fend off the slings and arrows of our post-truth age, and he found it in the still, small voice of this English professor and her heart for the well-chosen word.