Rosa and Winton Eugene married in 1968 and moved from South Carolina to Chicago and back home again, with careers in carpentry, nursing, carpet installation and farming along the way. But it’s the work they are doing now – making elegant, functional pottery in their Upstate studio – that has brought them attention. Each will be awarded an honorary Doctor of Fine Arts degree at commencement.
what's happening @UofSC
Call her an idealist if you must, but Nicole Modeen Hark wants to put herself out of a job.
The Chernobyl disaster struck 30 years ago. The devastating radiation spill created a huge radio-ecological laboratory where biological sciences professor Tim Mousseau and colleagues have been studying the effects of radiation on organisms since 2000.
It’s probably not a record, but third-year medical student Dustin Rawlinson still marvels at how much experience he got in his recent obstetrics rotation — delivering 20 babies in two weeks. Rawlinson is among the inaugural cohort of M-III students at the School of Medicine’s Florence regional campus, and they and the other M-IIIs are getting a full dose of hands-on learning.
Summertime at the University of South Carolina means there are plenty of activities for kids to learn something new and visit campus. From music to cooking and science to soccer, there are many ways to keep Columbia’s kids occupied this summer at Carolina.
(feat. Ann Ramsdell, medicine) --WLTX
(feat. Ed Dickey, education) --WALB-TV
Jory Fleming named 2016 Truman Scholar
Junior geography and marine science major Jory Fleming has been named a 2016 Truman Scholar, one of the most prestigious national scholarships in the U.S.
Alumnus wows Kennedy Center with operatic composition
David “Clay” Mettens is already hitting high notes—or, more precisely, writing them as a composer—in his young career in music. Not even three years since finishing his undergraduate degree at the School of Music, he has composed a mini-opera that was part of a sold-out performance at the Kennedy Center.
Past is prologue
Many people have contributed to the creation of modern forensic science — and many did so unwittingly. Anthropologist Carlina de la Cova is part of a new generation of forensic scientists who want to do something about that.