Prospective Student Visits
Prospective undergraduate first-year and transfer students who have not yet applied to Syracuse University have a range of options for in-person and virtual visits, sample classes, admission interviews and more.
In addition to virtual events, prospective graduate students should contact the admission team for your program to schedule an in-person visit or to attend a class.
Can’t get to campus?
Our virtual tour is the next best thing. Immerse yourself in a 360-degree view of campus as you take a tour led by Syracuse University alumni. Or, register to attend a virtual admission event.
Connect with an Alumni Ambassador
Learn about the Maxwell School from the people who know it best! Alumni Ambassadors are passionate champions of the Maxwell School who are using their Maxwell education to make real and lasting change in the world. Alumni from every degree program working in a range of organizations and industries are available to answer your questions. Connect with one today.
Public Events at Maxwell
Attend a public event, in person or virtually, and get a taste of what Maxwell School has to offer. With hundreds events each year—including prominent public speakers, lectures, workshops, foreign language conversation tables, research presentations and more—there are so many ways to engage in the intellectual and social life on campus.
Disappointing Loyalists: Descendants of Ming Migrants in Chosŏn Korea during the 18th Century
Sponsored by the East Asia Program in the Moynihan Institute of Global Affairs, this talk will build upon Adam Bohnet's recently published book, Turning toward Edification, to explore one aspect that was not well developed in his book, which is the extent to which the Chosŏn court often found their ideologically important Ming Loyalist refugees and their descendants to be disappointing, failing to live up to the Ming Loyalist ideal that the Chosŏn court set for them. This in turn allows us to rethink the meaning of the Imperial Subject (hwangjoin) status, considering both the goals of the Chosŏn state in creating it, and the attempts by the Ming migrant descendants themselves to use it for their own purposes.
Bohnet completed his PHD at the University of Toronto under the direction of Prof. Andre Schmid. Before coming to King's University College, he worked at such universities as St. Mary's University in Halifax, the University of British Columbia in Vancouver, and Korea University's Research Institute of Korean Studies in Seoul.
Social Science and Public Policy
MAX-East Asia Program, MAX-Moynihan Institute of Global Affairs
Contact Juanita Horan to request accommodations