Furniture magnate honored for leading exemplary life of service, leadership and reconciliation.
Sofia Samatar ’94 talks about her new novel, “The Winged Histories,” which follows the paths of four women — a soldier, poet, socialite and scholar — whose lives are undervalued in Olondria, and who must face the ravages of a war.
Since their beginnings at Goshen College in 1999, Lotus has been organically building a rabid fan base, thanks to their energetic live shows and distinctive sound, which is a kaleidoscope of electronica and rock and roll.
AMBS announces the appointment of Karl Stutzman ’03 as director of library services, effective July 1, 2016.
The Goshen College Alumni Board issues this proclamation of support and congratulations to the 2015-16 Goshen College Women’s Basketball team, under the direction of fifth-year head coach Stephanie Miller.
After Mike Hostetler’s retirement from academia in 2011, he knew the Goshen area would serve as inspiration as he embarked on his first novel, “Held Goes Forth.”
In trying to sum up Kenneth J. Nafziger’s 30 years as music professor at Eastern Mennonite University, it is hard to know where to start.
Luckily, there are authors and books out there like Sofia Samatar’s The Winged Histories (the sequel to A Stranger in Olondria, though it can totally stand on its own, too), a fantastic tale of an ancient war and four women both brought together and torn apart by it’s horrors, all doing their very best to change my perception on the whole fantasy genre.
Lisa Schirch ’09, a research professor with the Center for Justice and Peacebuilding at Eastern Mennonite University, released a 300-page “Handbook on Human Security: A Civil-Military-Police Curriculum.”
Born and raised in Goshen, Michelle Milne divides her time between her hometown, Chicago, Oregon and Arizona.