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  • James Weissinger in the new VCAM facility

    James Weissinger '06, associate director of the John B. Hurford '60 Center for the Arts and Humanities and operations manager for VCAM, discusses the newest campus building and his hopes for its future. 

  • Curt Cacioppo at his piano

    The Ruth Marshall Magill Professor of Music has written 13 new solo piano pieces inspired by the College's history and plans for its future, which he will premiere Oct. 28 at an event celebrating the recent conclusion of the successful capital campaign. 

  • Fall for the Ford

    Celebrating Haverford Lives That Speak...Hire a Ford...Fall (Faster) for the Ford: Ten Days, Ten Classes.

  • VCAM entrance

    Thanks to the successful Lives That Speak campaign, the VCAM building now offers new opportunities for hands-on learning that build visual literacy across the liberal arts.

  • On Sept. 8, the gallery kicked off its season with this thrilling traveling show in which Sadie Barnette mines personal and political histories using family photographs, recent drawings, and selections from her dad’s FBI file.

  • This year’s student-run first-year orientation program introduced the 352 members of the Class of 2021 to campus life and resources.

  • Viewers at a film screening

    Starting this semester, students can declare this new minor, which aims to create a dynamic model for critical and creative engagement with visual experience across media, time, and cultures. 

  • This year marks the 120th anniversary of Haverford’s Honor Code. And we’ve got the Class of 1900 to thank for it.

  • College President Kim Benston has sent a letter to President Trump urging the continuation of the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA) program, and reaffirms the College's commitment to supporting all members of its community. 

  • On Wednesday, Aug. 30, we welcomed the newest class of Fords to their on-campus homes and began their introduction to life at Haverford via Customs.

  • The librarian of the College recommends five relatively recent titles from across different genres—historical fiction, science, mystery, literary fiction—that will help keep any vacation interesting.

  • "Students, you in particular model for us what it means for strangers of all backgrounds and persuasions to build and sustain a community of trust. Let us not minimize the challenge of that undertaking."

  • The college archivist and records manager recommends three titles that grapple with what America has become—politically, racially, even sartorially—and how it got that way.

  • Our collection management and metadata services assistant makes five suggestions, including two titles for young readers, that involve unexpected connections and new worlds of possibility.

  • Ducks at the Duck Pond

    Ensuring the well-being of a treasured campus ecosystem.