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Through October 6, 2019
Atrium Gallery, Jane Lutnick Fine Arts Center
This new exhibit presents 40 color photographs made from Hubble Telescope’s high-definition images. They were sized, edited, and printed for maximum detail and optical color balance in the digital imaging labs in the Jane Lutnick Fine Arts Center. Details »
“Open science is not just about having methods and data and publications open to everyone, but also considering who participates in science. We’re interested in opening the doors of science to everybody, because more diverse perspectives among scientists produce more creative and impactful research ideas and findings.” – Professor of Psychology Benjamin Le
Funded by the John B. Hurford ’60 Center for the Arts and Humanities, this year's Summer Doculab Fellows researched the history and memory of Philadelphia's 1976 celebration of the American Bicentennial with Visiting Assistant Professor of English Thomas Devaney, who was inspired by the subject following a course he taught on Philadelphia as part of the Tri-Co Philly Program.
The skills picked up at Haverford—critical thinking, creative problem-solving, and a sophisticated understanding of data—have turned out to be an ideal fit for key front office roles in Major League Baseball. And as a growing number of alumni get established in the industry, they are opening doors for younger alums.
First issued issued in serial installments in 1844-45, then published in book form, The Quaker City; Or, the Monks of Monk Hall is part of Lutnick Library’s Quaker fiction collection, which was begun in the 1960s with a donation of 250 books. Now grown to almost 2,000 volumes, the collection includes fiction books that have Quaker characters and/or are written by Quaker authors, and continues to grow as new books appear.
Through October 11, 2019
Cantor Fitzgerald Gallery
Casting aside the constraints of traditional notions and existing power structures, the artists of A Time for Farewells present sculptures, drawings, videos, and photographic works that collectively imagine a future radically different from our present, in the hope that the act of imagining can be an impetus for change. Details »
*We have a very tiny magic 8 ball.