Political science major and Spanish minor Nico Kaplan ’19 is exploring the relationship between political and cultural projects by working with documentary distribution company Argot Pictures to reach Spanish-speaking audiences and organizations that stand committed to supporting immigrant communities in NYC.
The softball player and sociology major explored how trending boutique fitness studios impact contemporary notions of health, wellness, and femininity in an era defined by universalizing pushes for gender equality.
The chemistry major’s thesis involved innovative research that was published in a high-impact science journal.
The economics major will be joining IBM at their Burlington, VT., location as a data scientist.
Classical languages major Paul Brucia Breitenfeld ’19 used the cultural allusions in a second-century North African Latin novel to understand the reach and oppression of the Roman empire.
In his thesis, the chemistry major explores potential cures for pancreatic cancer.
The biology major’s thesis examined a non-toxic method of controlling the population of the Drosophila suzukii, which pose a threat to the agricultural industry by attacking fruit at a much earlier stage than their standard fruit fly counterparts.
For her thesis, the English major examined the politics of race and trauma in Octavia Butler’s science-fiction novel Kindred.
The Haverford House Fellow is supporting immigrant families at the nonprofit HIAS PA.
Political science major and statistics, Chinese, and health studies minor Madeline Guth ’19 used her diverse set of tools to study the many ways that public policy can impact unintended pregnancy rates among low-income women.
For his thesis, Chris Goings ’19 pulled research and advice from a wide range of sources, materializing years of classroom experience.
The economics major and baseball player is preparing for a career in the front offices of the major leagues.
As a Haverford House Fellow, Gabe Halperin-Goldstein ’19 will spend next year working at the Center for Hunger-Free Communities, which advocates for policies that relieve food insecurity in Philadelphia.
For her thesis, the English major wrote two linked short stories, centered on themes of mental illness and coping.
The linguistics major spent time in a Philadelphia classroom to research the relationship between linguistic discrimination and education for her thesis.
Personal experience and a semester abroad in Peru informed the growth and structure of cities major’s thesis.
Haverford is committed to making important texts accessible to all, and recently made “Studies in Mystical Religion” by famed Quaker educator and philosopher Rufus M. Jones available to the HathiTrust, a digital library offering millions of titles.
The political science major was motivated to pursue a MENAR Fellowship teaching in Tunisia following a CPGC summer-internship abroad in Morocco.