Sept. 26-Oct. 9, 2003
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IN THIS ISSUE
Papers of civil rights pioneer who was denied admission come home to U.Va. Library
ITC Web site correction
Digest -- U.Va. news daily
Headlines @ U.Va.

Work begins on new engineering building

Search under way for Engineering School dean
Medical Center opens ‘symbol of creation’
Library now offers inviting ambience for scholarship
Nursing students expand their borders
Trailblazing against tradition: Web archive offers history of U.Va.’s first African-American students
General Faculty Council strengthening lines of communication
Shenandoah Park over time
Register now for sports field day
Economic Engine Part 2: Steady growth means steady work for construction firms

Shenandoah: Views of Our National Park Shenandoah Park over time

An exhibition of black-and-white photographs by Virginia native Hullihen Williams Moore, on display in the Newcomb Hall Art Gallery, captures the beauty of Shenandoah National Park and its changing image in recent decades.

Moore has been making photographs since high school. At Washington and Lee University, he continued his hobby, traveling into the mountains to photograph the scenery. He later studied with Ansel Adams in Yosemite National Park. But it was Shenandoah Park to which Moore returned, year after year, on journeys of discovery. The 30 selenium-toned photos document change — both growth and destruction. Floods, harsh winters, barren summers and years of plenty show the forest in continual transformation.

The Artspace committee of University Programs Council partnered with the Office of Statewide Partnerships of the Virginia Museum of Fine Arts, which organized the exhibit, with support from Philip Morris U.S.A. and the Council of the Virginia Museum of Fine Arts.


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