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Celebrating 200 Years—Learn More About Norwich

A Master of Civil Engineering student  grad giving a presentation during Residency.

NORTHFIELD, Vt. – Norwich University and the Society of American Military Engineers have partnered to offer a $3,000 scholarship for engineering professionals who wish to enter into an online master’s degree program through the College of Graduate and Continuing Studies (CGCS).

Norwich quarterback Matt Dunn carries the ball downfield accompanied by lineman Francisco Colon and chased by a defender.

Cadets lose grip on lead in third quarter despite staying mostly even in overall yards for game

First, the good news for Norwich University’s football team. The Cadets held the lead against host Massachusetts Institute of Technology into the third quarter Saturday. Quarterback Matt Dunn, playing in his home state, threw for 300-plus yards. Wide receiver Manni Romero had 100 yards-plus receiving. Both players moved up in Norwich’s record books. 

Now, the bad news for the Cadets. The lead didn’t hold and the Engineers won 34-21.

A headphone-wearing game player sits bathed in a computer screen’s red and blue light during Norwich University’s esports camp during summer 2019 in a Mack Hall computer lab on campus.

With varsity team, scholarships and summer camp esports become draw for Norwich

Welcome to the machines.

This arena has neither turf nor ice nor mats nor hardwood floor. But this ring of connected terminals in Mack Hall opens to the electronic space where Norwich’s esports team connects, practices and competes.

Norwich’s esports team officially launched in fall 2018 after computer science Professor Jeremy Hansen organized enthusiasts and entered them in competitions. The team is preparing to compete in events governed by the National Association of Collegiate Esports, a governing body founded in 2016.

Pairs of Ballroom Dancing Club members glide across Plumley Armory’s polished floors during a rehearsal for the annual Regimental Ball.

Norwich Ballroom Dancing Club twists, turns and tunes up at Regimental Ball rehearsal

The jazz band had yet to lug its instruments — horns, bass drum, electric bass — across Plumley Armory’s shined-to-a-gloss gym floor. And the Regimental Ball’s pomp and pageantry were a day and a night away. But on a late October Friday night, a few dozen dedicated members of Norwich’s Ballroom Dancing Club had their dancing shoes on.

A group of Norwich cadets, in their camouflage fatigue uniform,s and adviser, Dr. Travis Morris, in a dark suit, unfurl a maroon-and-copper colored banner for Norwich University’s Peace and War Center during their trip to the Balkans during summer 2019.

In summer 2019, a team of 11 Norwich University cadets and one member from the Gen. Mihailo Apostolski Military Academy of North Macedonia visited the Balkans on a field study trip. The goal was providing future officers from two countries first-person experience to understand and evaluate conflict and to cooperate internationally with other nationalities. 

The Olmsted Foundation funded the trip, coordinated in partnership with Norwich University’s Peace and War Center.

Here are recollections of the journey from some of the Norwich students.

Norwich cadets in their civilian dress clothes, women in dresses, men in suits and ties, pose for a picture with the president of Croatia during their summer 2019 trip to the Balkans. A blue banner featuring the Croatian seal and letters reading, “The president of the nation of Croatia,” in English and Croatian, hangs behind them.

Three-week-trip aims to assess NATO's role in decreasing tensions, enhancing stability within Balkans

The Field Study: NATO’s Role in the Balkans began with planning in December 2018 and a visit to the Balkans in summer 2019. It represented the task of a lifetime for a team of 11 Norwich University cadets and one member from the Gen. Mihailo Apostolski Military Academy of North Macedonia.

Award-winning author, literary scholar, and historian Lisa Brooks addresses an audience from behind a lectern.

NORTHFIELD, Vt. – Norwich University’s Sullivan Museum and History Center presents “Reframing Early History: King Philip’s War and the Abenaki Nation,” a talk by award-winning author, literary scholar, and historian Lisa Brooks, Ph.D., at 7 p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 19 in Mack Hall Auditorium.

This event, sponsored by the Vermont Academy of Arts and Sciences, is free and open to the public.

Norwich University environmental chemist Professor Seth Frisbie, dressed in an olive-colored T-shirt and jeans, stands among machines and lab equipment on campus at Norwich University.

Norwich environmental chemist Professor Seth Frisbie and his wife and research partner, Erika Mitchell lead study

Outdated U.S. regulations for manganese in infant formula and toddler nutritional drinks are potentially putting children at risk, according to the authors of a new study published in today’s issue of the PLoS ONE science journal.

Led by Norwich University environmental chemist Professor Seth Frisbie and his wife and research partner of more than 20 years, Erika Mitchell, Ph.D., the study analyzed manganese levels in 44 varieties of infant formula and toddler nutritional beverages sold in the United States and France.

Norwich University football fans hold up red, black and white signs reading, “Go Cadets!” at the Homecoming Weekend game at Sabine Field at Haynes Family Stadium in Northfield, Vermont.

Touchdown with six seconds left sends Cadets to 31-27 loss

Last-minute karma smiled on Norwich twice this season — a blocked kick on the last play of the season opener and a last-second field goal on the last play of the Homecoming game sealed victories. But on Saturday in Washington, D.C., fortune’s fickle finger pointed to the other side. 

Catholic University quarterback Evan O’Donnell, pressed into service when starter Brady Berger was knocked from the game, threw a 6-yard pass to Trey Carson for a touchdown with six seconds left to help the host Cardinals top Norwich 31-27 at Cardinal Stadium. 

Celebrating our Bicentennial!
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Norwich University admits students of any race, color, national and ethnic origin to all the rights, privileges, programs, and activities generally accorded or made available to students at the school. It does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, national and ethnic origin in administration of its educational policies, admissions policies, scholarship and loan programs, and athletic and other school-administered programs.