This visual studies course introduces students to critical design and creative practices that address technologies that are worn on the body, that digitize the body, and that extend the body.
This political science course helps students develop a deeper understand of how public policy is made.
This philosophy course is an introduction to the history of our conception of ourselves as rational beings in the world through a close reading of Aristotle, Descartes, and Kant.
The winning project, Salud y Dinero, created by a team of five Fords, aims to create an engaging way for kids to become financially literate.
COOL CLASSES: “Industry and the Environment: Understanding Environmental Responses within the Textile Industry”
This environmental studies class, which is part of a Philadelphia Area Creative Collaboratives project this semester, broadly examines how the environment is impacted by the textile industry.
From Petri Dish to Poster: Fords Present at the 15th Annual Undergraduate Science Research Symposium
With 96 students presenting research conducted across the globe, the Undergraduate Science Research Symposium showcased the range and depth of research Fords undertake in the natural sciences.
This English course explores 19th-century novels that examine the aesthetic, the ethical, the sociopolitical, and the affective as categories of interest and productive cultural investment.
This environmental studies course explores the fundamentals of plant biology, physiology, development, and evolution through the lens of agriculturally important plants: everything humans eat, grow, wear, and use.
Unveiled at the Hurford Center and VCAM Fall Open House, the projects are meditations on everything from the bias embedded in technological programming to the digital nature of long-distance relationships.
Ceci Silberstein ’19 begins her new on-campus job with an update on the College’s latest sustainability projects and goals.
The Cantor Fitzgerald Gallery exhibit interrogates the concept of “future” through modern art.
On Saturday, Sept. 7, members of the College community, the Board of Managers, and the Corporation, and delegates from 90 other international institutions celebrated the start of Raymond’s presidency.
The newest members of our Haverford community began their transition from high school to college life with Customs’ five-day orientation program.
The comparative literature major used her thesis to study the relationship between memory and language in the wake of civil wars, calling upon her study abroad experience in Lima, Peru, to augment her analysis of post-conflict culture in Peru and Sri Lanka.
The physics and astronomy double major is continuing his academic journey as he heads to the University of Chicago to pursue a Ph.D.
The political science major studied the prosecutorial reform movement as a way of exploring the various reasons why politicians and political candidates take up reform-minded stances that deviate from their party’s standard stances.
For her thesis, the psychology major explored the effects of a particular hormone on pregnancy by studying mice.
The political science major studied the ways in which educational policies that group students by performance can lead to a type of intra-district segregation along racial and socioeconomic lines.