Although these organizations have members who are University of Virginia students and may have University employees associated or engaged in their activities and affairs, the organizations are not a part of or an agency of the University. They are separate and independent organizations which are responsible for and manage their own activities and affairs. The University does not direct, supervise or control these organizations and is not responsible for the organizations' contracts, acts or omissions.
3.7 Magazine - Literary magazine
3.7 Magazine is an annual literary, arts, and features magazine at the University of Virginia that was founded in the Spring of 1992. Among the myriad of university publications, 3.7 is unique in its fusion of poetry, fiction, interviews, artwork, photography, digital media, and design. Past issues have included interviews with luminaries, such as Ray Bradbury, poets Sharon Olds, Kyle Thompson and Charles Simic, and musical groups Cake, Hogwaller Ramblers, and Sebadoh. We have continued this tradition in recent issues with interviews of Beat generation photographers Fred and Gloria McDarrah, Ender's Game author Orson Scott Card, and a piece with Pulitzer-prize winning poet Henry Taylor.
The Cavalier Daily is an entirely student-run, non-profit organization with an operating budget accrued solely through advertising.
The Cavalier Daily is Virginia’s oldest collegiate daily and the oldest daily newspaper in Charlottesville, Va. Since the summer of 1996, The Cavalier Daily has been the only daily newspaper at the University, with a print circulation of 10,000 distributed on Grounds and in the surrounding Charlottesville area. The Cavalier Daily also publishes a daily Online Edition with expanded and enhanced content that has been recognized by Student Council as the University’s best Web site.
The UVA Contemporary Poetry & Poetics Working Group, formerly the Lyric Studies Group, brings together faculty, graduate students, and undergraduates from across the university for readings of and conversations about contemporary poetry. In the past, this group has discussed contemporary poets from John Ashbery to Mei-Mei Berssenbrugge to Christian Bök, as well as works of theory and criticism dealing with lyric and contemporary poetics. In our current incarnation, we’re excited to assemble an international array of younger writers, focusing especially on experimental or avant-garde traditions.
Inkstone is a student-run publication dedicated to providing a medium through which people of all ethnic backgrounds can express their views concerning Asian American culture and identity. We encourage creative work and correspondence from all walks of life.
Iris: A Magazine for Thinking Young Women is created through a program at the University of Virginia’s Women’s Center. A ground-breaking academic unit, the U.Va. Women’s Center mission is to educate U.Va. students in how to create change in self, community, and the world through providing services that promote gender equality. Iris is a premier part of this effort. We recently reconceived the magazine after 15 years of national presence, with the intention of appealing most powerfully to young women at U.Va. and beyond. Our goal was to be uplifting, inclusive, and literate.
Iris Online is a place where you can ask our magazine contributors questions, write and share your own experiences, and read weekly updated Iris poetry, prose, essays, and articles.
Meridian is a semiannual literary magazine edited by MFA students in the Graduate Program in Creative Writing at the University of Virginia. Started in 1998, work from Meridian has appeared in Best American Poetry, Best American Short Stories, New Stories from the South, and the Pushcart Prize anthology. Meridian has published work by two poet laureates, three Pulitzer Prize winners, two National Book Award winners, and a winner of the National Book Critics' Circle; however, it remains dedicated to discovering new voices. The magazine's "Lost Classic" section has featured previous unpublished work by renowned authors such as Ezra Pound, Zora Neale Hurston, Robert Frost, Paul Laurence Dunbar, Mark Twain, and Flannery O’Connor. Recent interviews in the magazine have featured Edward P. Jones, Francine Prose, Tao Lin, Jane Mead, and Lydia Davis.
The Virginia Literary Review (VLR) has published the work of U.Va. students since 1979, making it the oldest literary magazine on grounds. We publish poetry, prose, and photography semi-annually, and distribute on grounds and in the Charlottesville community. VLR is a contracted independent organization run by undergraduate students at U.Va.
Veritas ("truth" in Latin) is the literary arts magazine published annually by medical students of the University of Virginia. The mission of Veritas is to produce a publication that exhibits the explorations of medical students and residents into the humanitistic impulses that lead them to medicine, help them to respond to the learning of medicine and enrich the practice of medicine. We recognize that there are many aspects to the lives of medical students and want to showcase the students' creative endeavors. We accept original works of poetry, prose, photography and any other form of visual art by medical students or residents.
Wahoo Wire a student-run website/magazine focused on the world of sports with Virginia Athletics at its core. One of the only websites/magazines of its kind, Wahoo Wire is an outlet for aspiring sports journalists, writers, photographers, editors, graphic designers, business managers, and marketers at Virginia. Wahoo Wire will include in-depth analysis of the teams and individual players of the Cavaliers--personal interviews with past and current members of Virginia athletics-- ACC coverage featuring reporting done by Virginia students as well as students from other ACC institutions-- club sports coverage-- sports satire-- opinion articles-- and most importantly, journalism that illustrates the connection between sports and culture both in the United States and abroad. The website will also include gutsy photography and provocative graphic design.
The longest-running, though not continuously published, humor and satire publication at the University. First published in 1912, discontinued in 1934, and re-launched in the 80s, The Yellow Journal is a paper “bubbling over with good fun and in no sense a scurrilous sheet, or one that would wound the spirit or hurt the feelings of any man”. We offer a humorous critique of University life and gently poke fun at students, faculty, and administrators, because everyone needs to be reminded not to take himself too seriously.