Like the lyrics to John Hendrick’s song, “Everybody’s Boppin’”—when he sings of the Dixieland bands that kept jazz alive—Georgia College’s Jazz Band has done its part to keep the art form going and Milledgeville swinging for a generation.
Georgia College's Department of Theatre and Dance gets 2019 Cultural Arts Award from the Macon Arts Alliance in honor of “significant contribution” to theatrical arts in Middle Georgia.
For youth in Wilkinson and Putnam schools—Georgia College’s two music outreach programs mean getting lessons and using instruments that would otherwise be cost prohibitive. For university students—these programs provide real-world teaching experience.
As a developmental psychologist at Georgia College, Dr. Ashley Taylor strives to give students a complete history of psychology that includes all races and contributors.
When Georgia College began offering suicide prevention and safe-space training for LGBTQ+ individuals, Theatre Professor Eric Griffis jumped at the chance to make a difference.
The Auerbachs have taken almost 100 students to Europe in six years to study art and history in three European cities steeped in ancient culture. But they always add something new, keeping the study abroad program current and innovative.
Eighteen Georgia College biology and environmental science students are traveling to a former mining area in Zambia—dubbed by media as “the world’s most toxic town.” There, they’ll finish work begun two years ago on a cement-and-brick wall to reduce contaminated dust in a schoolyard where children play.
Seven physics, chemistry and mathematics students have secured REUs (Research Experiences for Undergraduates) through the National Science Foundation (NSF). They'll work on diverse and far-reaching research this summer.
Dr. Juli Gittinger—known affectionately as Dr. G to her students—likes to joke that she doesn’t have a life. What she really means is her life is nonstop. Her world is a hodgepodge of interesting facts and ceaseless activity, much like the religions she teaches.
Marissa Mayfield is experimenting with the Moringa tree to see if its roots extract pollutants from Zambian soil. This important research has landed her a spot in the National Science Foundation's Graduate Research Fellowship Program, making her one of the nation's top science students.