The Federation United Concert Series is a group committed to bringing an eclectic range of musical acts right to your doorstep.
This semester’s iteration of Haverford’s long-standing tradition celebrating self-governance focused on resolutions addressing sustainability, environmental justice, and student agency.
This political science course explores power and security through the lens of gender.
With two screenings and an exhibition planned for this semester, the ninth year of the Strange Truth series will examine themes of gender, justice, and historical memory across modern media.
This seminar encourages students to analyze primary sources and secondary works to explore how and why early Friends came to see both war and slavery as immoral.
This course examines how anthropologists contribute to human rights in law and grassroots movements.
This political science course integrates diverse disciplinary approaches—legal, political, sociological and anthropological—to explore the causes of migration, the dynamics of assimilation and incorporation of migrants in the U.S., and the process and impacts of deportation and (re)incorporation in Mexico and Central America.
This anthropology course explores the tensions between indigenous peoples and the various political and ideological structures that govern their lives.
This economics course covers the history of monetary policy and central banking before and after the creation of the Fed, as well as current debates in monetary policy.
Haverford’s long-standing, midnight-skating, stick-wielding, hoagie-eating ice hockey team is open to all players, regardless of skill level.
Earlier this month, poet Eileen Myles and Haverford’s Visiting Professor of English Thomas Devaney read their poems in Lutnick Library at a joint event.
This computer science course explores both classical and modern approaches to machine learning, with an emphasis on theoretical understanding.
This visual studies course is an introduction to theories of work, thinking critically and historically about the role of work in society, the promise of art as an ideal form of work, and the structural persistence of gendered, classed, and racial divisions of labor.
Students in six courses from across disciplines produced five exhibitions in VCAM and Lutnick Library expressing their learning through visual art.
This anthropology course explores visual representations of the border, including film and photography, but also text and sound.
Barely one year old, this new campus organization offers students access to food that is both healthy and cheap.
This Spanish course examines the ideas and impact of European travel writers in Latin America and the Caribbean and includes discussion of the imprint they left on the literature of Latin America from the 17th century to the present.
The exhibitions they created as part of their jobs in Lutnick Library, “Quaker and Special Collections Across Disciplines” and “The Life and Objects of Rufus Jones,” will be on display through the end of the semester.