The following menu has 2 levels.
Use left and right arrow keys to navigate between menus.
Use up and down arrow keys to explore within a submenu.
Use enter to activate.
Within a submenu, use escape to move to top level menu parent. From top level menus, use escape to exit the menu.
News & Stories in:
Cheyanne Stunger '22 wasn't sure where an education in art would lead until she came to Bucknell, where she's pursuing her passion for the arts and forging her own path to success.
From working in Bucknell's innovative labs to advancing humanities-focused projects, Allure Cooper '23 is taking every chance to make the most of her college experience.
Jasmine Minhas '22 chose Bucknell because she wanted to continue her brand of activism in college, one summarized by her personal motto: "less talk and more action."
With a penchant for visual analysis, Ryan Bremer '22 is applying the skills he's honed in film and history courses to a hands-on historical maps project.
Nicole Reddig '22's curiosity led her to Bucknell, where the education and political science double-major is researching ways to improve teacher retention.
Pennsylvania native and lifetime outdoorsman Jonathan Hayes '21 is pouring his passion for wildlife into a plant genetics project with real-world impact.
Alana Fisher '24 chose Bucknell because she wants to go beyond just studying racism, police brutality and anti-Semitism. She wants to do something about those pernicious problems.
With the completion of the building's framework, the future of management and liberal arts education comes one step closer at Bucknell.
Professor Nina Banks is rebuilding a long-overlooked historical body of work by early women economists.
Professor Sarah Lower, biology, studies the connections between the genetics of fireflies and the history of their evolution in different environments.
When the COVID-19 pandemic disrupted summer plans for students, Bucknell stepped in with innovative internship solutions.
In a world that's overrun with information (and misinformation), Bucknell students learn to cut through the noise as they become authors rather than mere spectators.
Faculty and students to determine why bats have immune tolerance to coronavirus, research that could contribute to more effective human treatment.
Professor Brantley Gasaway, religious studies, places empathy and inquiry at the center of his courses on religion and American politics.
Bucknell University Professor DeeAnn Reeder, biology, is an authority on infectious disease ecology, including the white-nose disease that has devastated North American bat populations.
Professor Scott Meinke, political science, studies how systems of American government work and challenges his students to explore how they might be improved.
Students use 20th-century zombie films as a lens to analyze topics ranging from slavery and colonialism to global pandemics.
Thanks to grants from the National Science Foundation, Robert Stockland, chemistry, and Kelly Bickel, mathematics, will be working closely with students to navigate uncharted territory in their respective fields.
Turner is exploring sociology and public policy as a researcher on a collaborative project with Geisinger, a regional health care system in central Pennsylvania.
Students explore the origins of COVID-19 and other pandemics, and how to prevent the "next big one."
Want to learn more about Bucknell?