A new exhibit, coordinated in collaboration with the Equal Justice Initiative and the Brooklyn Museum with support from Google, presents EJI’s groundbreaking research into the history of lynchings and connects it to digital media, documentary film, contemporary artworks, and archival materials.
As one of the public events of his campus residency, M. Antonio “Toño” López Galicia, the executive director of the Casa de los Amigos in Mexico City, spoke about La Casa’s mission to an audience of thirty or so people.
This introductory anthropology course explores medical systems, health, and healing in a cross-cultural perspective using ethnographic studies and cross-comparative analyses.
Following a renovation and revitalization of the artwork of Margaret Ralston Gest to the space, the second-floor lounge of the Gest Center strives to emulate the vision of its namesake in facilitating dialogue and connection between students.
This year’s edition of the annual event featured insights into the American economy in the current political climate from former Deputy Secretary of Commerce Bruce Andrews ’90 and Harvard Professor Marc Melitz ’89 alongside moderator Jennifer Kowalski ’17.
The Haverford Fine Arts Department recently unveiled a new photography exhibit featuring photographs of the late culinary icon.
Ainsley Bruton ’21 explores identity and transformation through a portraiture series that features several of her Haverford classmates.
This political science course introduces analytical perspectives on international relations and explores the evolving structure of the state-based order—which originated with the peace of Westphalia in the 17th century—over the last four centuries.
This past weekend, the College welcomed hundreds of visitors to campus for Family and Friends Weekend’s celebration of fall, fun, and festivities.
Started in 2017, the Shotokan Karate club allows beginner and advanced martial artists to test and improve their strength.
The midterms have the whole country abuzz, and Haverford is no exception. What are student groups and clubs doing to support political campaigns and voting efforts this election season?
From exploring Asian/American identities to the ethics of AI, this year’s two John B. Hurford ’60 Center for the Arts and Humanities student seminars are spurring interdisciplinary conversations about our world today.
This English course explores the work of British writers in the 1930s who tried to fight rising militarism, totalitarian states, and imperial autocracy with prose and poetry.
Members and friends of the Arboretum Association gathered in the KINSC on October 11 for a festive annual dinner.
The political science major and Africana studies concentrator spent his summer in Atlanta, Ga., at the Carter Center, where he advised the former president’s organization on youth participation in local politics and researched issues relating to sexual and gender-based violence.
A recent party celebrated the relaunch of the College’s literary magazine as “Milkweed,” as well as the release of its spring 2018 issue.
A Haverford alum, Gerber is widely regarded as a major influencer of the modern classical music scene. Thanks to summer work with the Haverford Libraries by Alice Berry BMC ’19, his compositions have been given new life online.
This history course examines the history of the United States through its built environment—the physical spaces and landscapes through which Americans have constructed their habits, hopes and divisions in the 19th, 20th and 21st centuries.