After sitting in on sessions of Veteran’s Court during a summer internship, the political science major wanted to explore “specialty courts” further in her senior thesis.
Inspired by a class she took freshman year, the comparative literature major studied Don Quijote as a site of performance.
95 students conducted research, either individually or in groups, as part of the KINSC’s summer research program with 28 professors across departments in the natural sciences.
The archival research she did for her thesis on policing prostitution in 18th-century Paris helped convince the French major that her future is in archival studies or library science.
David Roza ’15 is headed to Columbia University’s School of Journalism to pursue a masters.
The psychology major integrated all of her areas of study—including her minors in educational studies and child and family studies as well as her concentration in peace, justice, and human rights—in her senior thesis.
The Haverfordian, started in 1879, was Haverford’s first literary magazine.
Dylan Woloszczuk will be working for the next two years as a child welfare caseworker for Children’s Corps in New York City. The psychology major will be working with Forestdale, the only child welfare agency headquartered in Queens, N.Y.
Working in the lab of Assistant Professor Lou Charkoudian ’03, the chemistry major helped create a type II polyketide catalog, which identified 78 polyketides of known producing sequence and structure and indexed key pieces of information about each of these molecules.
Connie Friedman ’15 is moving to Vi Than, the mid-sized capital city of Hậu Giang Province in Vietnam, for the year as part of the prestigious Princeton in Asia fellowship program.
The linguistics and growth and structure of cities double major researched the implications of Federal Reserve policy rhetoric for her joint thesis.
Meghan Sanchez ’15 is beginning a residency this fall at the Urban Teacher Center in Washington, D.C.
The fourth class of Chesick Scholars capped off their five-week summer program with a day of presentations on their research.
“Shit Talk: Culture, Open Defecation, & Development in Rural India” explored the political science major’s interest in poverty and development in her home country through the issue of open defecation.
B.J. Hillinck ’15 will be working for the pianomakers Steinway & Sons starting this fall.
The English major examined how author Charles W. Chesnutt embedded racialized tensions into architectural structures in his 1899 short story “Po Sandy.”
The history and chemistry double major completed two different theses, both related in some way to environmental science.
The East Asian languages and cultures major and Chinese language minor researched a specific piece of Chinese jade artwork for her thesis, “What is in a Date? The Implications of Misdating a Jade Camel.”