Maurice Culot, a Paris-based architect, urbanist, theorist and critic who was at the forefront of the creation of the modern traditional movement, influencing the thinking and practice of architecture for generations, will receive the 2019 Richard H. Driehaus Prize at the University of Notre Dame.
As the next Women’s March approaches, a new study of the 2017 Women’s March solidarity events led by Notre Dame’s Kraig Beyerlein is likely a good predictor of what to expect. Based on a survey of sister marches across the United States, key characteristics of the events were massive turnout, majority female leadership, low rate of counterdemonstrators, substantial grassroots mobilization and strong support from faith-based groups.
The Nanovic Institute for European Studies at Notre Dame has awarded the 2019 Laura Shannon Prize in Contemporary European Studies to Max Bergholz for his book “Violence as a Generative Force: Identity, Nationalism, and Memory in a Balkan Community,” published by Cornell University Press.
“Revisioning South Bend’s West Bank,” a 90-day exhibition from the Notre Dame School of Architecture, features student designs and concepts for the west bank of the St. Joseph River downtown, from Colfax Avenue on the north to Monroe Street/Lincoln Way East on the south.
Sixteen faculty members from Notre Dame have been awarded funding from the University’s Science of Wellness Initiative’s Catalyst Seed Grant program. Nearly 100 pre-proposals were submitted, and faculty from five different colleges and schools received awards.
Notre Dame will host Walk the Walk Week in honor of Martin Luther King Jr. Day from Jan. 19 (Saturday) to Jan. 26 (Saturday), with events including a prayer service, lectures, a musical performance and a celebration luncheon with accompanying panel discussion.
New research coauthored by Emily Garbinsky, assistant professor of marketing in Notre Dame’s Mendoza College of Business, shows that people who share money from a joint account are less likely to wastefully spend for fear of having to justify the expenses.
A transformative gift from Anthony and Christie de Nicola will help Notre Dame’s Center for Ethics and Culture expand its work forming and mentoring Notre Dame students, engaging in interdisciplinary programming and research, and promoting a culture of life worldwide through teaching, exchange and service.
A new study from Notre Dame has found that the properties of a material commonly used to create conductive or protective films and encapsulate drug compounds—and the conditions in which this material will disassemble to release that medication—may be different than initially thought.
With four years of new funding from the National Institute on Aging, the Notre Dame Study of Health and Well-being will analyze how everyday stress and someone’s ability to regulate their response can impact health nearly a decade later.