Manhattanville

a eastern perspective of the Manhattanville campus at dusk
Completing the first group of Renzo Piano-designed buildings, The Forum provides a gateway to an urban campus designed for both academic and civic engagement.
the 2018 diverse graduating class from the Community Healthcare Workers program at Columbia University
The Institute for Training Outreach and Community Health (InTOuCH) based at Columbia's Community Wellness Center celebrated its inaugural class of 38 graduates.

The new Wellness Center on Columbia’s Manhattanville campus offers a host of communityfocused programs for improved health.

archival image from Frank Lloyd Wright

Frank Lloyd Wright and Taliesin Fellows, Broadacre City model, 1935; The Frank Lloyd Wright Foundation Archives. Image Courtesy of the Museum of Modern Art | Avery Architectural & Fine Arts Library

This fall the Miriam and Ira D. Wallach Art Gallery brings together two very different mid-20th century visions for housing in the U.S. with its exhibition, Living in America: Frank Lloyd Wright, Harlem and Modern Housing.

Wallach Art Gallery premiered in the newest location on the Manhattanville campus, its latest exhibition titled "Uptown."
Chevoni White
After almost three years working on Morningside Heights, Sergeant Chevoni White now guards Columbia’s new Manhattanville campus, where she is responsible for patrols that cover the 17 acres from the Studebaker Building to Prentis Hall.
The Zuckerman Institute’s Education Lab on Columbia’s Manhattanville campus hosts a variety of hands-on brain science programs for people of all ages in the local community.

In Columbia Magazine, architect Renzo Piano writes about the master plan for the Manhattanville campus, a 21st century vision that embraces the arts, interdisciplinary research and the community.

Columbia has committed to investing more than $150 million in new benefits and services for our community through agreements with the West Harlem Development Corporation and Empire State Devel

J. Thomas Vaughan

Photo by Jeffrey Schifman

Last year, J. Thomas Vaughan joined Columbia as director of Magnetic Resonance Research, a new University-wide position.

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