A gem-like little college way out in Ohio sets the romance in motion.
He's a 1976 theater major who has won seventeen emmys. His work has appeared on major television networks from ABC to VH1. President Obama complimented his work on-air. And you've probably never heard his name.
Fall Dance Concert features student and faculty choreography.
Chekhov play features student and faculty actors this weekend.
Alex O’Flinn ’03 edits feature-length film that garners buzz at Sundance.
Josh Radnor '96, star of the CBS sitcom, "How I Met Your Mother," which is ending its nine-season run, reflects on the "rock-star status" of Kenyon professors.
The mystique of The Arabian Nights comes to the Bolton Theater.
Dance Department offers variety of choreography in spring concert.
Superstar author and vlogger John Green ’00 shares his thoughts about the upcoming film version of his novel The Fault in Our Stars.
A film and Spanish literature double major, Miguel Alvarez-Flatow ’14 is turning his senior honors thesis into a feature film.
New plays by an alumna and a professor get a serious look.
Students’ summer internships ranged from serving the United Nations to writing for Funny or Die.
Students will perform modern dances choreographed for a rustic setting.
The College adds three members to the Board of Trustees in October.
As part of a class, students aim to “disrupt” daily life with art installations.
A Kenyon-formed company is bringing unique moves to the dance world.
Budding filmmaker Danielle Wald ’18 contributes to the diversity and talent of Kenyon's newest class.
Wendy MacLeod’s latest play premieres at Bolton Theater.
The Thrill lists its top five classes at Kenyon that will "blow your mind."
The Kenyon Institute announces a new writing partnership and a playwriting fellowship.
A film edited by Alex O’Flinn ’03 is slated for national release.
Brianne Presley ’16 works with a local author to illustrate a children’s book.
Student dancers present their work, plus original music, at a fall concert.
Fools on the Hill joins Princeton Triangle Club for a night of music and laughs.
Kenyon’s mainstage production of Euripides’ "Bakkhai" brings the Greek play to life.
The Ransom Notes rehearsed to wow at a collegiate a cappella competition.
Film executive Jonathan Sehring ’78 sees award-winning "Boyhood" through from concept to completion.
Bryan Doerries ’98 shares with Harper’s Magazine how the power of classics can ease the suffering of those who have endured trauma.
Emmy award-winning set designer Jim Fenhagen '76 visits campus to share his craft.
Cuban social activist group Krudas Cubensi will lecture and perform at Horn Gallery.
Four faculty members were awarded tenure by action of the Board of Trustees.
A dance performance will explore dreams, comfort zones and relationships.
The U.S. Postal Service honors Paul Newman ’49 H’61 with a Forever stamp.
A comedy by Professor Wendy MacLeod ’81 has been selected for the National Playwrights Conference.
A women’s theater group strives to bring female work to campus.
Economics major Rioghnach Robinson '16 lands a publishing deal for her young adult novel.
Musicians and dancers from West Africa are spending a week teaching in a variety of Kenyon classes and giving a public performance.
After collaborating on a dance project, Gabby Mitchell '15 and Professor of Dance Julie Brodie traveled to France to present their work at an international conference.
Jesseca Kusher ’19, a budding environmental scientist, adds to the talent of Kenyon’s newest class.
Parents, siblings and other relatives filled the Hill for a Family Weekend packed with concerts, plays and sporting events.
Student actors portray young people navigating wartime uncertainty in the 1960s in the play "Moonchildren."
Alumni reconnect through their work shown at a prestigious New York theater festival.
The latest Franklin Miller Award winners, Jamie Currie ’16 and Qossay Alsattari ’16, show leadership in the classroom.
Dancing with the Kenyon Stars returns with plenty of dips, spins and even lifts — and all those moves raise money for charity.
A Kenyon graduate reflects on experiencing Kenyon again through his daughter.
Actor Josh Radnor ’96 stars as a Civil War doctor in the new PBS series “Mercy Street.”
In "Our Town," students chronicle the lives and deaths of residents from the fictional Grover’s Corners.
Dance students connect online with international partners to create filmed performances.
Steeped in the cinematic arts, educator Ted Walch ’63 returns to Kenyon to discuss the art and appreciation of film.
Kenyon alumna Rachel Dickson ’08 uncovers archival film footage proving Sen. Bernie Sanders protested for civil rights.
The one-act musical "Once on This Island" returns to the Rosse Hall stage.
In the mainstage production of "A Free Man of Color," students blend comedy with issues of race and class.
Senior art majors put their creativity on display in a Gund Gallery exhibit.
Three members of the faculty were awarded tenure by the Kenyon College Board of Trustees.
The Black Box Theater gets a new home in a larger, more accessible space.
Professor Wendy MacLeod ’81 P’15 ’17 offers advice to the outgoing Class of 2016.
Justin Shipley ’11 takes comedy seriously as the writer and producer of the new show "Wrecked."
The Kenyon campus again stars as the setting for a feature film, this one by Karl Shefelman ’80.
Tate Glover ’16 earns praise for their short film “Static Drift Abridged.”
The old bank building will make way for a new Village Market as additional student housing takes shape.
The former Buckeye Candy building will house a film studio and the Office for Community Partnerships.
The Kenyon College Dance and Dramatic Club balances tragedy and humor in a Family Weekend production of “Marvin’s Room.”
Kenyon's Fall Dance Concert will feature a variety of student-choreographed work representing different styles of dance.
A larger, more modern and more accessible theater will host student productions and drama classes.
Through a job-shadowing program, Kenyon students get a personal look at careers in libraries, emergency medicine, television production and more.
Students tackle a nuanced drama with their production of "Uncle Vanya."
A Fulbright Visiting Scholar helps Kenyon students explore the relationship between dance and Islam.
Professor Emerita of Drama Harlene Marley, known as "Queen Harlene" before retiring from the College in 2005, has died at the age of 76.
Former students pay tribute to Harlene Marley, a beloved professor emerita of drama who died at 76.
Kenyon's mainstage productions owe their sets to master technician Christopher Ellsworth '96 and his crew.
Events this summer will honor legendary drama professor.
Twin troubles are in the spotlight as Kenyon thespians present Shakespeare's "The Comedy of Errors."
As another semester draws to a close, Natalie Kane '18 reflects on why junior year has been her "most balanced so far."