WVU Libraries is home to one of the rarest and most important book collections in the history of the English language – William Shakespeare’s Folios.
WVU researchers ventured into the sewers, developed software for robots and tapped into renewable wood, all in the name of science and fighting COVID-19.
Where is home? For a lot of people it's in a shared culture.
A freshman feared death. So he made a video game about it.
This alumna returned to West Virginia and started a magazine that became so much more.
A pop-up publication after the 2016 election meant to set the record straight on Appalachia is still going strong nearly four years later.
WVU Press is churning out a series of beautiful, thoughtful and provocative books in its recently published works.
In the fall of 1918, Morgantown canceled events and school was closed because of a dangerous illness circling the globe.
Botanicals have been used throughout history in human culture from spirituality to health.
Everyone is dating online. But how do you make those dates a success? Liesel Sharabi has studied this for a decade.
What started as a phone call from a reporter in West Virginia turned into a years-long legal investigation tracing opioid pills across the country.
Colleen Moretz started in fashion by making clothes for her Barbie dolls. Now she’s working with industry to create a standard for clothing sustainability.
Decorate your garden with help from the Libraries' collection of botanical books.
Trace the history of comics and art.
Ken Ward Jr. is the genius journalist you don’t want investigating you
Roll over and make room, William Shakespeare and Mark Twain. The Rare Books Collection at West Virginia University Libraries is now home to one of the more mouth watering compilations on a university campus.
Shoot-em-up game Fallout 76 is driving up national interest in the Mountain State.
The outdated U.S. regulatory structure must be dismantled, say two professors.
A patient is not a number. Each is a human with a story to tell.
History doesn’t always repeat itself, says this Civil War historian.
Nearly 2,700 U.S. soldiers mobilized for World War I, which ended 100 years ago, had ties to WVU. Here's a look at some of those soldiers and letters from the war that are preserved at WVU Libraries.
When Anthony Bourdain wanted to know more about West Virginia cuisine, he visited alumnus Mike Costello’s kitchen.
The Food Justice Lab and a network of farmers are working to bring local food to local tables.
Meet Daniel McTaggart: WVU custodian by night, beat poet by day.
Next time you're on campus, take a stroll past the Art Museum and gaze in wonder at these elegant sculptures.
"Country Roads" binds the world.
Alumna Elaine McMillion Sheldon directed two documentaries in West Virginia about people who are combatting the opioid crisis and seeking recovery.
Author Catherine Venable Moore explains why it's important to remember one of the nation's worst industrial disasters that most of us don't know about.