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Home | Archive | Subscribe/Unsubscribe Contact September 26, 2007

Fellowship Honors Retired Agriculture Research Teacher
George "Curly" Frick was surprised to learn a fellowship had been established in his name. The Durham resident said his work with graduate students was "never too much trouble."



Timing is Everything: UNH Women Make Up For Late Race Start
The Featherless Bipeds make a great showing despite an initial setback.



Eat What You Take, Take Only What You'll Eat
Don't waste food, don't waste food, don't waste food. That's the message here.



Feeding the Fish
An up–close look at the Atlantic Marine Aquaculture Center's offshore fish farm .


Dean Hoskin To Leave UNH at End of Year

UNH Named In Kiwi Magazine's 2007 'Green College Report'

New Hampshire Receives $6.67 Million Grant For Research

PAT Council 2007 Call for Candidate Nominations

John Edwards To Visit Carsey Institute Sept. 27

Rural Mothers More Likely To Work, But At Lower Wages

UNH Launches New Programming Assistance Center

"Looking at: Jazz, America's Art Form" Discussion Series Resumes Oct. 14

Survey Shows New England Businesses Don't Capitalize on Intellectual Property

Earned Income Tax Credit is Critical to Rural Working-Poor, Carsey Institute Finds


Taking Note

Holocaust Talk with A Jew and a German Oct. 3

Fitness Reminder

Nominations Sought for 2008 Commencement Speakers and Award Recipients

Attention Banner Student Administrative Users

Benefits Fair Oct. 3 at the MUB; Online Open Enrollment Oct. 8-19

Fall Professional Development and Training

Ownership Topic of Next UNH Center for Family Business Event

"A Doll's House" at Johnson Theatre, Oct. 10-14

Center for the Humanities Faculty Fellows Fall Lecture Series

"Hugging Life" Author To Speak and Hug Oct. 15

Complete Listing >>


Making News

U.S. News & World Report: Do You Speak Bostonian?

In fact, accents similar to Boston's—found in New Hampshire and northern Massachusetts--are growing more distinctive and different from one another, according to Naomi Nagy, a University of New Hampshire linguist. She found that in Massachusetts, fewer than 33 percent of those surveyed said that the second letter in father and bother sound the same. Just over the border, in southern New Hampshire, 34 to 67 percent said the words rhymed--that there was no distinction between the a in father and the o in bother.


Mail

Letter to the Editor


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