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Old film cameras and books line Prof. John R. Stilgoe's office shelves in Sever Hall.
Professor John R. Stilgoe wants his students to notice—to be able to process and interpret visual information by opening themselves up to the subject. What it comes down to is looking.
Female mathematicians discussed ways to alleviate the potential barriers facing women in math at the College at a panel discussion, which was organized by the Harvard Undergraduate Mathematics Association on Wednesday evening.
As Harvard Law School moves to break from the University’s central approach to handling cases of alleged sexual harassment, Law professors are questioning the relationship between their school and Harvard’s central administration.
Harvard has authorized the opening of three new offices abroad in Cape Town, Beijing, and Mumbai, which would join the 16 existing international offices.
In total, Stilgoe has around 150,000 slides in his collection, which he projects during his lectures.
"He's got the eye of an interior designer. It's not just this random collection of things that he's thoughtlessly hoarded. Everything is there for a reason," said Sam H. Rashba '14-'15 on Stilgoe's office.
Professor John R. Stilgoe, the Robert and Lois Orchard Professor in the History of Landscape.
Interesting decorations line the walls of VES Professor John R. Stilgoe and reflect his extensive scholarly travels.
Stilgoe poses in his office on the top floor of Sever Hall. Students frequently drop by for office hours.
George Lipsitz, a sociology and black studies professor at University of California Santa Barbara, called for the reorientation of the academic humanities toward promoting social justice in a discussion Friday afternoon.
A ruling in favor of unionization rights for graduate students at Columbia might prompt interest in a similar movement at Harvard.
Changes introduced to the 2015 health benefits plan, which were first unveiled last September and rolled out in January, have come under considerable fire from faculty, who criticized the increase in costs for non-union staff.
The Harvard School of Public Health will launch a new master’s degree program that will be offered largely online, with a small residential component.