From its founding, the University of Cincinnati was strongly connected to its birth city. Stradling’s comprehensive history, the first written in over fifty years, examines UC's complex history tied to Cincinnati and looks to the future as the university continues as a pioneer in higher education
From the Temple of Zeus to the Hyperloop: University of Cincinnati Stories celebrates the bicentennial anniversary of the University of Cincinnati with over thirty-five personal stories that highlight the university's transformative and inspiring history.
Institute of Modern Russian Culture Newsletters 1979-2018. The newsletter is distributed biannually and provides information and events connected to the IMRC. The newsletter contains lists of books, journals, and catalogs related to the art and culture of Russia. It also lists events and exhibitions that took place during the year.
Master of Fine Arts Class of 2012
University of Cincinnati
College of Design, Architecture, Art, and Planning
Featuring the work of: Saurabh Anand • Jio Bae • Dustin Boise • Zachary Copfer Dan Dean • Erica Esham • Julia Feld • Cynthia Gregory Johnathan McLemore • James Schenck • Nick Scrimenti Randall Slocum • Michael Smith • Leah Stahl •Tilley Stone Alex Walp • Jennifer Wenke
Additional contributions by Mary Hancock, Chris Reeves, and Ashton Tucker, organized in collaboration with graduating MFA students, written as a supplementary project by Art History MA students enrolled in the art history Aesthetics and Art Criticism graduate seminar, Fall 2011.
[New York City] The European, November 15, 1856-May 2, 1858, editor Hugh Forbes. Forbes, an English Garibaldian organized the emigres of 1848-49 in New York City with local radicals into a coalition of Universal Democratic Republicans. It became part of the International Association of the 1850s, and the foundation for the American sections of the International Workingmen's Association after the Civil War. Impressed by Forbes' war record coupled to his militant hostility to slavery, eastern abolitionists involved with John Brown recruited Forbes to be his military advisor. Convinced that the plan for Harpers Ferry was suicidal and unnecessary, Forbes left the operation. By 1860, he was back in Italy with Garibaldi, and, in his absence, became an easy figure to blame for the project's defeat.