This philosophy course addresses questions such as,“What is technology?” “Do we control technological innovation or does technology in some sense control us?” and “Does our entanglement in a technological world hinder or help us in communicating with one another?”
With plenty of jars and brine to go around, the brand new Bi-Co Pickling Team aims to spread pickling skills and conversation across campuses.
This course address issues of linguistic diversity, experiences of difference, and power structures as they relate to the perception and use of language, and struggles for justice in linguistic context.
Led by Panos Panidis ’09 and sponsored by the Center for Career and Professional Advising and Haverford Innovations Program, this series of workshops equipped Haverford students with the knowledge and skills to succeed in the data-driven, digitally dependent workplace.
Back for a third straight year, the Tri-Co Hackathon drew 11 teams of students to design computer programs in just 24 hours.
Associate Professor of Physics and Astronomy Karen Masters collaborates with Oxford Professor Chris Lintott, whom she recently brought to campus, on Galaxy Zoo, an award-winning data-gathering project that asks the public to help identify features and structures in images of galaxies.
A new multi-media exhibition in the VCAM’s Lower Create Space brings together three artists’ work exploring tropical island imagery and its connection with colonialism and empire.
This classics course explores the sexual culture of ancient Greece with a focus on primary materials.
This political science course is designed to help students gain a deeper understanding of the politics of school choice and the efficacy of recent American education reforms, like charter schools and school vouchers.
This psychology course examines the intersection between neuroscience research and broad domains of society, including education, law, politics, and the marketplace.
A new on-campus exhibit celebrates the photos and ephemera of Southern California’s Latinx youth culture chronicled by Guadalupe Rosales’ Instagram accounts.
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.