Telling the stories of the Olympics in Rio
Sam Colaiacova ’19 didn’t know how to swim until he was in sixth grade. He finally decided to learn so he could attend pool parties in his hometown of Boca Raton, FL. Now in his third year on the Wabash swimming and diving team, Colaiacova says the challenge of swimming is part of the fun. Well, that, and the dad jokes he always tells on the pool deck.
Using an augmented reality-based format, Wesley Virt’s educational technology start-up, Explore! Interactive, wants STEM learning to seem like play. Students can transform any smartphone, tablet, or computer into an appealing, 3-D learning device.
Wabash converted fumbled punt return in the fourth quarter into a touchdown run and a two-point conversion to claim a 22-21 win at DePauw in the 124th Monon Bell Classic.
Thousands of people watched Henry WebberHunt make one of the biggest defensive plays in the 124th Monon Bell Classic. But ask him to share something that all of those people would be surprised to know about him, and the personable but often quiet senior defensive back can’t contain his smile.
Immanuel Mitchell-Sodipe ’18 admits he came to Wabash not being able to communicate well with others. He says he didn’t quite figure out who he was on campus until his junior year. So when we found out he believes he can change the world someday, we had to sit down with the Chicago native to learn more about where’s he coming from and where he wants to go.
Why was reading once considered “a plague, scourge, or epidemic?”
Brian Tucker ’98 explored that question and more as he presented the 38th Annual LaFollette Lecture in the Humanities Friday afternoon.
Imagine trying to make a point in an argument while being constantly interrupted before complete thoughts can make it out of your mouth. Now imagine the people arguing with you are two state appellate judges, one of the state’s top legal advocates, and one of your professors. Welcome to Moot Court.
Current students, alumni, faculty, staff, and friends of Wabash College spent Oct. 21-22, participating in various community service projects nationwide.
Byshup Rhodes ’19 used to be afraid of the game of football. Now every offense this first team all-conference outside linebacker faces should be afraid of him. Find out more about this Texas native who’s quickly making a name for himself on the football field.
For each race Dominic Patacsil ’19 runs, he faces competition from more than the runners surrounding him. They’re just the external competition. Then there’s the voice inside his head saying it hurts and he just can’t go any farther. With several great finishes already under his belt this season and a good chance of making another appearance at nationals, Patacsil has figured out how to beat them both.
An anonymous $7 million gift recognizes the memory and spirit of philanthropy of John N. “Fuzzy” Ott ’20 by naming the Residential Life District in his honor.
A young ensemble cast framed by a handful of veterans brings Shakespeare's enduring comedy to life again on the Wabash stage.
Certainly, the standing ovation from the nearly 600 in attendance on Sept. 30 was well earned, but the smiles of satisfaction on the faces of the more than 150 current and former Glee Club members were practically worth the price of admission.
When Wabash Glee Club member Tim Riley is on stage, he believes it’s his job to impact listeners by connecting with each piece, but, for Riley, the connections that impact him the most are the men standing around him on that stage and every man who came before them.
Of more than 1,600 schools graded nationwide, Wabash ranked in the top tier of national liberal arts colleges by the publication, a designation that places the College among the best of all 239 ranked liberal arts colleges.
Artie Equihua '20 never met Luke Borinstein '19, a student who died in a tragic plane accident in 2016. So when an award was established in Borinstein's honor by the Montgomery County Health Department, it was astonishing to the department just how similar these two Wabash students were to each other.
Wabash educates men to think critically, act responsibly, lead effectively, and live humanely.
Think for yourself — that's the Wabash way. You will learn how to think anywhere, anytime, about anything. We're committed to the virtues of a broad academic experience, so you will take language, literature, art, science, history, philosophy, mathematics, the works. It starts with one of our 24 majors or pre-professional programs.Learn About a Wabash Education
Wabash's faculty is nationally recognized for excellence and accessibility. And in class, professors will expect you to know your stuff. They won't let you slack off or fail. Your professors will become your mentors and biggest supporters. You will emerge from Wabash with the intellectual groundwork to succeed in any career.Meet Our Faculty
Wabash boasts state-of-the-art facilities and equipment in Hays Science Hall — instruments usually reserved for grad students. Our Allen Athletics and Recreation Center is ranked among the nation's finest at any level, and the Schroeder Center for Career Development is ranked in the top 10. Add to that a $24 million investment in student housing.See Our Campus
A Wabash liberal arts education prepares students for any careers they choose. The Liberal Arts Plus initiatives provide additional skills and allow Wabash men to use their knowledge to solve real world problems.Learn More About Liberal Arts Plus
Wabash College asks you the most important question you will ever be asked: What kind of man do you want to be? We then make an institutional commitment to help every Wabash student develop his own answer to this life-changing question by blending an intimate liberal arts education with our culture that emphasizes personal responsibility, resilience, and reflection.