The opportunity to focus on independent research while benefiting from student researchers and interaction with scholars, scientists, and artists across disciplines has recently brought three new and accomplished faculty members to Harvard as Radcliffe Professors.
"Ways with Words" conference at Radcliffe explored the problematic present of gender identity and language along with those living it.
Labor economist Clara Beyer’s 60-year career is a reminder that the women's movement persisted in multiple incarnations through the middle of the 20th century.
Radcliffe fellow Michael Pollan is exploring a budding rebirth of psychedelic drugs, all but banned since the 1960s. “This has been a different kind of reporting for me. Interviewing people with cancer diagnoses—who are thinking about death—and talking about death with them,” Pollan said.
An acclaimed photographer, writer, and social documentarian, Matika Wilbur creates art that’s a strenuous counterpoint to mass media stereotypes of Native Americans.
Experts tackle the cultural causes of alcohol-use disorders among Native populations with indigenous treatments—from sweat lodges and smudging to storytelling.
Luci Tapahonso uses her inimitable storytelling to connect with students, fellows, and the public.
In her new novel, Radcliffe fellow Kristiana Kahakauwila examines heritage—and water—in Hawaii.
Radcliffe fellow Alyssa Mt. Pleasant is uncovering the history of Buffalo Creek.
Two events hosted by the Schlesinger Library called attention to the marginalization of Native women in politics and popular culture, and one allowed participants to take steps to rectify it.
Elliott Colla's project at Radcliffe explored the links between Egyptian literature and revolutionary politics. For this, he studied poems, memoirs, and novels as well as the gestures and slogans used by activists during demonstrations.