SETI astronomer Jill Tarter—who was among the speakers at this year’s Radcliffe science symposium, “The Undiscovered”—on the search for intelligent life.
Dean Tomiko Brown-Nagin emphasizes Radcliffe’s role as a place for members of the Harvard community to convene and collaborate with one another.
Three Barnstable High School students, whose collaborative project was featured at Radcliffe's "The Undiscovered" science symposium, impress local school committee with their work.
Pulitzer Prize winner Geraldine Brooks RI '06 discusses her passion for "inaccessible" stories.
The project involves exterior and interior renovations, including building an enlarged exhibit space and a “technology-enhanced” seminar room. Researchers can access the collection via a temporary reading room in Fay House.
Radcliffe Professor Tiya Miles awarded the 2018 Frederick Douglass Book Prize for The Dawn of Detroit: A Chronicle of Slavery and Freedom in the City of the Straits.
In the midst of midterm elections analysis, Moon Duchin RI '19 highlights the vast complexities of gerrymandering.
As part of a celebration for the seventy-fifth anniversary of the Schlesinger Library, Taub and eight other singers performed a dozen songs from her musical-in-progress about the American Suffragist movement.
The prize-winning Harvard sociologist and past Radcliffe Professor was a scholar, friend, and mentor of "warmth, optimism, curiosity, and inspiration.”
NPR’s Ofeibea Quist-Arcton speaks at Radcliffe on seeking the untold narratives of African women.
Williams is the second woman to be tenured in Harvard’s Math Department and the Seaver Professor at the Radcliffe Institute.
Best-selling author and National Book Award finalist Min Jin Lee is a 2018–2019 Radcliffe fellow at Harvard.
Reginald Dwayne Betts RI '12 writes: "After serving time for a crime I committed at 16, I discovered how hard it is for a felon to get a second chance."
Foot-binding ended 100 years ago and people have long assumed that its demise was due to reform-minded efforts. But a study by Harvard's Melissa Brown RI '12 raises questions about that assumption.
Radcliffe Institute at Harvard to Host a Public Symposium Exploring "The Undiscovered" and How to Transform the Way Science Is Taught
The Radcliffe Institute for Advanced Study at Harvard University announces its science symposium—“The Undiscovered”—to be held on October 26, 2018.
The world is full of visual stimuli. And the way we experience them isn’t just the stuff of comic book art, but the essence of life itself, according to Scott McCloud.
Drew Gilpin Faust writes about the reissue of Song in a Weary Throat: Memoir of an American Pilgrimage more than thirty years after it was first published.
Composer, musicologist, and theremin player Dorit Chrysler set history to sound, without the slightest touch, in a presentation with physicist John Huth.
"It’s hard being black, brown, and queer. It’s hard to be alive in spaces that are designed to kill you. But there I am, still standing."
Italian Renaissance and Baroque scholar Shawon Kinew—a Shutzer Assistant Professor at Radcliffe—talks to the Harvard Gazette about maintaining deep connections to the landscapes of her youth.
New device gives deep-sea researchers better dexterity for embracing delicate sea life.
Funding from Harvard Library's S.T. Lee Innovation Grant will support a large-scale project to document the #metoo movement.
“Feminisms Now!” featured a panel of five millennial feminist activists, artists, and writers who discussed the "intersectional" nature of 21st century feminism.
Stephanie DeGooyer RI '19 speaks with PBS's The Open Mind about the legacy of Hannah Arendt’s ideas in our age of mass deportations, Muslim bans, refugee crises, and extra-state war.