Since 2011 College Communications has produced a unique homepage each weekday to spotlight the rich diversity of Haverford's academic programming, extracurricular offerings, campus culture, and community members' accomplishments.
There’s not really a road map for success as a non-classical cello player and composer, so Nick Takénobu Ogawa ’05 has been making his own path, one instinctual step at a time. Ogawa has been playing shows and releasing recordings under the nom-de-music Takénobu since he graduated from Haverford.
The senior thesis represents the culmination of a Haverford student’s academic experience, and is one of the most important and rewarding ways that Haverford realizes its educational mission. It is an opportunity to do original research at levels usually reserved for graduate students, in partnership with faculty mentors. Haverford College is one of a very few institutions in the country that includes a senior thesis project as part of every student’s academic program.
The Haverford Innovations Program (HIP) encourages and supports creative and strategic thinking around a problem, a need, a question, or simply an interest. The goal is to find new solutions and opportunities for entrepreneurial projects and paths of learning.
Deputy Director and Chief Curator of Brown University's Haffenreffer Museum of Anthropology Kevin P. Smith '81 and his colleagues analyze compounds from animal bones to reveal climate conditions in the distant past.
Part of the Haverford Libraries’ Dime Novel Collection is a complete set of the 100 volumes of Beadle’s Frontier Series, which were originally published from the 1860s to the 1880s and were purchased in part to honor Emeritus Professor of History Emma Lapsansky-Werner on her retirement.
Originally from Argentina, Associate Professor of Spanish and Spanish Department Chair Ariana Huberman joined the Haverford faculty in 2010. Since then, she has taught every level of the College’s Spanish-language courses, along with such classes as “Writing the Nation: Perceptions of Violence in Latin American Literature,” and “Spanish American Colonial Writings.”
*We have a very tiny magic 8 ball.