At once an intermediate Latin course and an introduction to the study of Latin literature and culture, this classics class investigates who the Romans were by studying how they described friendship and their friends, and those enemies who resisted, betrayed, and bedeviled them.
This course, which is crosslisted in Spanish and comparative literature, explores different narrative and artistic productions regarding alternative sexualities in the Hispanic Caribbean, starting with the Cuban Revolution and continuing into the present.
The Haverford Innovations Program partnered with local food bank Philabundance and Swarthmore’s Center for Innovation and Leadership for an impact challenge to develop models for efficient food recovery.
During the end of the semester at Haverford, many musical groups, from the curricular to the extracurricular, showcase the breadth and depth of musical talent on campus.
With the establishment of Sophomore House, Haverford is refocusing on the sophomore experience through yearlong events, discussions, and the formation of an intentional living community.
This comparative literature course explores the “archive,” as both an institutional and performance practice and a theoretical concept.
This course, which falls at the crossroads of English, visual studies, and comparative literature, explores the central role of film in imagining decolonization and desire as entangled narratives in the Third World.
The film series is an initiative by the Center to “find new and creative ways to offer opportunities for shared learning and dialogue for the Haverford community and the communities we’re connected to.”
In a continuation of hallowed campus wintertime tradition, Lloyd residents have decked their halls in a competition for best holiday display.
The biology major combined her passion for drawing comics and experience in science with an exhibition of autobiographical comics in the Marian E. Koshland Integrated Natural Sciences Center (KINSC).
Students in Kimiko Suzuki’s “Advanced Japanese” course took their learning beyond the classroom by collaborating with Philadelphia artists to produce the dyed textiles on display in VCAM.
A recent symposium related to the current Cantor Fitzgerald Gallery exhibit united scholars, artists, activists, and curators in a discussion of the history of lynching, antiracist activism, and the role of contemporary art in visualizing and confronting racial violence.
COOL CLASSES: “Introduction to Science and Technology Studies: Fridges, fMRIs, and ‘Finstas’ in Social Context”
This sociology class introduces students to the social forces that shape the production of scientific knowledge and technological devices.
This history class is an in-depth analysis of Vietnamese history and the country’s struggles for independence and national unification from antiquity to the present day, and it includes an oral history project with members of the “Viet Nam Generation” as a core component.
Following the success of last year’s “Taste of Guangdong,” the student-run club continues to celebrate different Chinese cuisine traditions via annual dinners.
In this East Asian Languages and Cultures course students read and compare the two most iconic outlaw epics of England and China: Water Margin, about Song Jiang’s band of brothers in Shandong Province, and the many ballads about Robin Hood and his band of merry men in Sherwood Forest.
Three Haverford students quickly pitched and developed entrepreneurial ideas in one weekend with a team of collaborators at the TechStars Startup Weekend Philadelphia.
A multimedia exhibition curated by three Haverford students in the VCAM builds on their summer work on oral history and public art.