Miranda was recently awarded the H. Hiter Harris III Award for Excellence in Undergraduate Teaching for 2021.
The Miranda Collection for Native American Library Acquisitions will feature books by Native American and Indigenous authors and literature on relevant topics.
Miranda, who retires from W&L this year, will present a public reading titled “How to Love the Burning World” on April 26.
Miranda's new poem, "Torch," was selected as the American Academy of Poets' "Poem-a-Day."
Miranda was invited on radio station KPFA’s UpFront to discuss Junipero Serra, the myth of California missions, and the colonization of native people.
In Case You Missed It
“A Literary Field Guide to Southern Appalachia” contains poems from three W&L faculty members.
Miranda’s talk, which is free and open to the public, is titled “’Coyote Learns a New Trick’: Beth Brant and Two-Spirit Literatures.”
The title of her talk, which is free and open to the public, is "Exile in Memory."
Joel Bernstein ’57 brings his passion for Native American art to W&L with a groundbreaking new exhibition.
Writer Charles Johnson mentioned two members of the Washington and Lee community in a New York Times piece.