This series presents lectures by alumni who have chosen careers in academia and are in the final stages of writing their dissertation, are doing post-doctoral work, or are in their first few years of academic employment.
News & Events
Associate Professor of Linguistics Brook Lillehaugen and her collaborators, including the Libraries' own Coordiantor of Digital Scholarship and Research Services Mike Zarafonetis, were honored by the Latin American Studies Association for their volume of open access, pedagogical resources on Valley Zapotec-language materials.
Charlotte Scott ’21 and Alan Klein ’81 have collaborated in creating a carefully selected assembly of originals from Modernist Era poets William Carlos Williams and Wallace Stevens.
Alexa Horkava '22 examines the papers of these connected families and what they can tell us.
The second edition of Cali Chiu: A Course in Valley Zapotec is being released today, February 21, 2021 (the UN International Day of Mother Language).
Learn more about Black history this month and year-round!
The Haverford Libraries are excited to announce the launch of the new TriCollege Libraries Digital Collections platform.
To support teaching during COVID-19, the libraries created digital pedagogy toolkits around critical literacies, primary sources, and digital scholarship.
Sarah Horowitz, curator of rare books and manuscripts and head of Quaker and Special Collections was featured in the My New Normal series!
Wednesday, May 12th, 2021
Thursday, May 13th, 2021
Friday, May 14th, 2021
Monday, May 17th, 2021
Tuesday, May 18th, 2021
Library - Events - YAALS feature
Writing the Modern World: Wallace Stevens, William Carlos Williams, and Science and Technology in the United States
March 1, 2021—July 16, 2021
Rebecca & Rick White Gallery, Lutnick Library
Curated by Charlotte Scott '21, from the collection of Alan Klein '81. Wallace Stevens (1879-1955) and William Carlos Williams (1883-1963) are two of the 20th century’s most exemplary American poets. In a moment of crisis and change, Williams and Stevens helped further the modernist poetry movement and craft a new American poetry. This exhibit focuses on the interactions and dialogue each man had with science and technology. Despite distinctions in the form and style of their work, both shared a common interest in responding to these changes and in creating a new poetry for a truly modern, and truly American, world.