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  • Yoshifumi Nomura ’18 created an intimate setting to explore the nuances of everyday college life in DEARBED, a performance and installation piece that invited audience members to listen to recorded monologues playing from pillows in beds set throughout Founders Great Hall.

  • Thanks to a new partnership between the Center for Peace and Global Citizenship and the Koshland Integrated Natural Sciences Center, students from Jonathan Wilson's "Economic Botany" class spent spring break in Trinidad and Tobago on an experiential-learning study tour.

  • Haverford’s third annual Public Policy Forum invited alumni back to campus to share their experiences from working in different areas of policy, from education and the environment to healthcare and local government.

  • Resistance After Nature, the latest show in the Cantor Fitzgerald Gallery, opened Friday, March 17, with a talk by its curators and a reception.

  • Hurford Center Emerging Artists in Residence Harlow Figa ’16 and Sarah Moses ’16 helped organize the sixth year of the film series, which kicks off on March 15 with a screening of Shirley Clarke’s 1967 film Portrait of Jason at the Bryn Mawr Film Institute.

  • The Center for Peace and Global Citizenship sent Lev Greenstein '20, Amanda Acosta Owens '18, Grace Brosnan '20, and Maelys Gluck '19 to Bogota to attend the annual World Summit of Nobel Peace Laureates as guests of the American Friends Service Committee.

  • This year's CPGC-sponsored Migration Field Study Trip to Mexico included, for the first time, a prelude spent learning from Philadelphia organizations that serve and support local immigrant populations. 

  • Sponsored by the Department of English and the Hurford Center for the Arts and Humanities, the activist/poet brought his artistic and creative energy to campus, along with advice on how to breed subversion with poetry and humor.

  • ALL BIG LETTERS, an exhibit celebrating the 50th anniversary of graffiti and curated by RJ Rushmore ’14, opened in the Cantor Fitzgerald Gallery on Jan. 20.

  • As part of the Cantor Fitzgerald Gallery’s “Bring Your Own Body” exhibit, filmmakers Reina Gossett and Sasha Wortzel previewed “Happy Birthday, Marsha!,” their forthcoming film about Marsha “Pay it No Mind” Johnson and her life in the hours before she ignited the 1969 Stonewall Riots in New York City.

  • Brooklyn-based data artist and web developer Josh Begley came to campus for a talk on his work, which uses data to make visual modern America’s problems, from police violence to immigration to mass incarceration.

  • Courtney Lau ’17 and Nishat Hossain ’18 explore sculptures and archives through an eight-day series of performances.

  • A recent symposium brought together experts and academics from around the globe to unpack issues related to the the increasingly important intersection of science and ethics: a photo gallery.

  • The latest exhibit, featuring the work of transgender artists and archives, was celebrated and discussed at its opening on Friday. The show is up through Dec. 11.

  • Students from across the Tri-Co spent Saturday learning about the refugees arriving in Europe in the mid ’90s and the ones trying to flee violence today and the solidarity movements designed to support them.

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