Courtney Lau ’17 and Nishat Hossain ’18 explore sculptures and archives through an eight-day series of performances.
Former Friend in Residence Amanda Kemp returned to campus for “Say the Wrong Thing,” an interactive event featuring readings from her new book of the same name and spoken-word and musical performances.
New York Times national security correspondent Mark Mazzetti was brought to campus by the Department of Political Science to give a talk on the “shadow wars” the next president will inherit.
The Global China Connection and Haverford Asian Students Association co-hosted a catered, family-style, Cantonese dinner to showcase the diversity of Chinese regional cuisine.
This political science course analyzes the complex issues surrounding women as political actors and the ways in which citizenship relates to men and women differently.
Before Monday’s on-campus concert by the Network for New Music Ensemble, the ensemble’s performers played some pieces written by students in Ingrid Arauco’s composition course.
This writing seminar considers the way food practices and the discourses that surround them can unite families, consolidate ethnic identity, reinforce class boundaries, and even express gender.
The Los Angeles Times Book Award-winning poet gave a well-attended reading in Magill Library.
Performer and educator Hongyong Jia shares the historical and well-loved Chinese tradition with the Haverford community.
Two events, one featuring a panel conversation with professors from the Political Science Department, and the other featuring a presentation by Amelia Kegan of the Friends Committee on National Legislation, gave community members a chance to formulate responses to this year’s election results.
On Veteran’s Day, in honor of the centennial of “The Great War,” a Swamp White Oak was planted on College Road by members of Uncommon Individual’s Saving Hallowed Ground program.
At a “Park Street Finance” event, part of the Impact Investing Speaker Series, panelists discussed role of financial operations in community building.
HavOC, the student-run outdoors club, aims to make activities like hiking, rock-climbing, backpacking accessible for all members of the Haverford community, regardless of experience level.
The College’s oldest all-women a cappella group, the Oxford Blues, celebrated its 31st anniversary with a campus concert featuring 20 alumnae from classes going back to 1991.
This year, Israel Burshatin’s comparative literature course on the dissenting voices of gender and sexuality in Spain and Spanish America is buoyed by a related exhibition in Magill Library around the Inquisition trial of a F-to-M trans surgeon born into slavery.
Haverford’s two ultimate teams co-hosted the 14th annual tournament, welcoming teams from the Philly area and beyond for a weekend of costumed competition and fun.
For the fourth year in a row, Haverford residents played Humans Vs. Zombies, a campus-wide live-action game of moderated tag in which “zombies” and “humans” both fight to stay alive.
Consent to be Seen, a two-years-in-the-making project of Courtney Carter ’17, showcases 13 portraits by artist Riva Lehrer in Magill Library’s Sharpless Gallery.