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“Women at Work on Cooper Street” is the newest exhibit on display at the MARCH house at Rutgers-Camden. The project details the varied lives of women who lived along Cooper Street in Camden in the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries.
More than 40 of 173 scholars and artists who received Guggenheim Fellowships for 2017 are living and working in the Mid-Atlantic–including three Rutgers professors.
This one-day conference brings together research on the diversity of practices, identities, and institutions of unfreedom in the U.S. and beyond.
Dr. Carla D. Hayden, the 14th Librarian of Congress, will receive an honorary doctor of Humane Letters from Rutgers University-Camden.
Philadelphia-based nonprofit Warrior Writers will lead a generative writing workshop for veterans at the Rutgers-Camden Writers House, 305 Cooper Street, from 4:30-6 pm, on Nov. 16.
By Mariam Williams
Not seeing black people as active participants in American history and its ongoing push toward democracy always has been a hurtful and angering thing to me. It says to black people—and especially to black children who have little, if any, control over their education—that they are irrelevant and that black people have deserved all race-based mistreatment they’ve received, past or present.
This one-day workshop is designed for volunteer and professional stewards of historic properties looking to improve the preservation and interpretation of their site.
The Historic Preservation Continuing Education Program at Rutgers-Camden is designed for those who want to gain a deeper understanding of historic preservation.
This workshop, which will take place on May 12 from 9:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m. at Rutgers-Camden, will cover the fundamentals of UX, why it matters, and ways to convince others in your organization to invest in this process.