Photo by Tony RinaldoPhoto by Tony Rinaldo

Cover Girls

A Boston Globe article explores the success of women fiction authors in publishing, which was the topic of a recent Radcliffe panel: "In a yearly study VIDA, an organization for women in the literary arts, reliably finds that major publications still carry more male bylines and cover more books authored by men. Although their impact is unquantifiable, book covers certainly have something to do with this disparity." 

Photo by Tony RinaldoPhoto by Tony Rinaldo

Faust: "There Is Still a Considerable Way to Go"

Addressing a packed audience, Radcliffe Medal recipient and Harvard President Drew Faust focused on the history and future of women's rights in the United States and globally.

Artist Maria Molteni helps Harvard Professor and Radcliffe Fellow Hans Tutschku install a multimedia exhibit created with students from the Harvard Dance Program. Stephanie Mitchell/Harvard Staff PhotographerArtist Maria Molteni helps Harvard Professor and Radcliffe Fellow Hans Tutschku install a multimedia exhibit created with students from the Harvard Dance Program. Stephanie Mitchell/Harvard Staff Photographer

Moving to Center Stage: Arts

A look at Harvard's future arts landscape. Says Radcliffe Dean Cohen: “In 10 years, I would hope to see a Harvard campus that is very stimulating aesthetically and reminds us as we move through it that our campus is a canvas that should reflect the same brilliance and creativity that we find in the University’s museums, libraries, and classrooms.”

Photo by Heather LathamPhoto by Heather Latham

Radcliffe Awards Fay Prize to Top Theses

The Radcliffe Institute awarded the 2014 Captain Jonathan Fay Prize to three graduating seniors: Levent Alpoge, Elizabeth Byrne, and Sandra Korn.

Photo by Tony RinaldoPhoto by Tony Rinaldo

32 Greek Plays, No Waiting

A 12-hour adaptation tapping all 32 surviving Greek tragedies might sound like a tough sell for audiences. But playwright and director Sean Graney RI '14 doesn’t think so.

Photo by Jon ChasePhoto by Jon Chase

Books Meet Bytes

The world of libraries is being shaken by the digital age, changing patterns of readership, information retrieval, perhaps even brain circuitry. The dance toward the digital drew archivists from around the world to Harvard's Radcliffe Institute for a workshop on technology and archival processing.

Photo by Stephanie MitchellPhoto by Stephanie Mitchell

Wearing Technology

Sleep, epilepsy, and depression might all someday be better understood through wearable sensors, said MIT's Rosalind Picard in a Radcliffe Institute talk.