Her history senior thesis on the British policy regarding Basque child refugees during the Spanish Civil War studied the past to see how it can inform contemporary policy issues.
The French major grappled with differences between a written text and a visual theory in relation to two works by 16th century author François Rabelais.
The economics and linguistics double major is starting a career in economic analysis at Moody’s Analytics.
A New York Times article on art therapy in prison sparked her interest in the intersection of mental health and the arts, which led to her thesis comparing art therapy with the Outsider Art movement.
Growing interest from students in sustainable, local food has led to an on-campus, student-run farm, which supplies food to Dining Services and a weekly farm stand.
The psychology major set out to discover how people regulate their emotions when interacting with romantic partners.
She combined her education and religion studies for her thesis, “Reading The Fire Next Time and The Autobiography of Malcolm X: Religion and Multicultural Education in the High School Classroom.”
For his thesis Matthew Holmes ‘15 studied how bacteria that live inside flies interact with their host.
In 1974, then-President of Haverford College John Coleman went undercover as a garbageman, sandwich maker, and construction worker for his book Blue Collar Journal, which later became the movie The Secret Life of John Chapman.
Before heading to medical school the English major will work for the Camden Coalition of Healthcare Providers as a health coach.
The anthropology major began the ethnographic fieldwork for her thesis on how Valparaíso residents respond to the urban changes that tourism triggers during her semester abroad in Chile.
Emily Ferguson ’15 will be working at the Center for Autism Research at the Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia.
A course taken during her sophomore year inspired the political science major and Mandarin Chinese minor for her thesis on “Farm Fresh Foods: A Policy Analysis of Local Food Programs.”
Maggie Perkoff ’15 is headed to work for Amazon as a software engineer.
Sarah Eppler-Epstein’s mix of academic interests—public policy and criminal justice—perfectly suited her for her soon-to-begin career as a research assistant at the Justice Policy Center at the Urban Institute in Washington D.C.
For most of us, mosquitos are a nuisance, but not for biology major Alison Reynolds whose thesis research created a probe to track the expression of a certain gene in a specific type of the pesky bloodsucker.
Fangyu (Panda) Xiong ’15 is starting work at Facebook headquarters in Menlo Park, Calif. in August as a software development engineer.
Catherine Casem is looking towards a career in film production, but for her senior thesis the comparative literature major approached movies from a different angle, comparing the Paul Thomas Anderson film Magnolia with Marcel Proust’s seven-volume In Search of Lost Time.