In what is now, you can still sense what was then.
Mem’ries Sweet |
At Dallas’ Sixth Floor Museum at Dealey Plaza, Ruth Ann McBeth Rugg ’79 is “making meaning” for those trying to understand JFK’s assassination.
Gary Blevins ’62 remembers the father who sang to him.
Shannon McLinden ’97 (MBA ’98) is showing an entire generation of teenage girls a better way to think — and to live.
Recollections | Topics: Purple Heart
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Holocaust survivor and Nobel Peace Prize winner Elie Wiesel believes that the opposite of love is not hate — but rather, indifference.
At age 15, Elie Wiesel and his family were sent to Auschwitz concentration camp. Wiesel was separated from his mother and younger sister but remained with his father for another year. His father died in the last months of the war; his mother and youngest sister perished in the gas chambers.
A decade later, Wiesel recorded his experiences; Night was published in 1958. The success of this novel led Wiesel to write 35 additional works dealing primarily with Judaism, the Holocaust and the overall fight for morality among the races. For Night, Wiesel won the Nobel Peace Prize in 1986.
The following is an excerpt.
TCU’s endowment grew to a billion dollars in the spring, yet the University’s new vice chancellor for finance and business is suggesting the school should spend less of it.
TCU’s Institute of Behavioral Research has been researching drug abuse and treatment for 35 years. It also seems to be an expert in helping repair lives.
Voice instructor Colleen Mallette is pushing her music to new levels of irreverence.
Campus News: Alma Matters |