Radcliffe Magazine
Fall 2022

A cluster of six whales swim amid a brown plume
The conservation biologist Joe Roman has spent much of his career studying how animals eat, poop, and die—and how that shapes our environment. Here, a sperm whale fecal plume in the South Pacific. Photo by Tony Wu
A tampon casts a dollar-sign-shaped shadow.

Striving for a Full Stop to Period Poverty

Many in the United States can’t afford menstrual hygiene products. Students are helping to bring attention to and alleviate the problem.

Promoting Menstrual Equity

The Circle of Life

The conservation biologist Joe Roman highlights the importance of animals in shaping our environment.

Eat, Poop, Die
Joe Roman stands, arms crossed and holding his glasses in one hand, in front of the moose diorama in the Harvard Museum of Natural History.

Who + Why

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Making It Up as He Goes

The musician William Cheng uses improvisation to bring the agency of gaming to the Western classical canon.

Read about William Cheng's Work in Progress
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A smiling woman stands outdoors wearing a coat and a beanie.

My Honorable Parents

A Radcliffe alumna shares the inspiration for her life and work—and philanthropy.

Why Amy Brenneman chose to give to Radcliffe.
A detail of EJ Hill's art installation Brava!—a small-scale pink roller coaster with a turquoise one-person car tat can be ridden by Mass MOCA visitors.


In Newsmakers, read about the extraordinary achievements of Radcliffe alumnae, faculty, and fellows—including awards, publications, and other accomplishments.

Fall 2022