- Subscribe via RSS
On football fields, on dorm-room floors, and in life, Dexter “D.J.” Monroe ’13 danced. He died in a motorcycle crash on Oct. 13.
Attended by family, friends, and colleagues, the service was a nod to Mark Kishlansky’s lasting legacy as both a dedicated educator and vivid storyteller.
Classmates of Carey W. Gabay ’94, a former Undergraduate Council president, remember him as a dedicated and committed leader.
Family, students, and faculty members filled the pews of Memorial Church to celebrate the life of Luke Tang '18.
The founding chairman of the Center for European Studies who published 19 books, Hoffmann was known for his interdisciplinary approach to political science and his role in helping to create the Social Studies concentration in 1960.
Luke Z. Tang ’18, a Lowell House sophomore, was a member of the Asian American Christian Fellowship and served on the board of the Harvard Interfaith Forum.
“There is such a strong group of students who are sophomores who know him, knew him, loved him, and will continue to remember him," Lowell House Master Diana Eck said.
Colleagues remember the late Slavic and Comparative Literature professor as an avid writer and artist whose work was known around the world for its transformative power.
As Harvard’s treasurer and a member of the Harvard Corporation, James F. Rothenberg '68 remained intimately connected to the University he loved, advising its leaders and helping manage its money, until his death Tuesday. He was 69.
Daniel J. Meltzer ’72, a professor at Harvard Law School who previously served as a legal adviser to the Obama administration, died late last month of cancer. He was 63.
Colleagues and students recall the positive impact that Earth and Planetary Sciences professor Richard O’Connell has left on his field and acquaintances.
Brian P. Murphy ’86-’87, Cambridge’s assistant city manager for community development, passed away last Thursday. Colleagues recall Murphy's dedication and hard work ethic.
Flowers and cards on the skywalk between Brigham and Women’s Hospital’s main building and Shapiro building commemorate Wednesday the death of Harvard Medical School assistant professor Michael J. Davidson, who died Tuesday after he was shot on the second floor of the Shapiro building. Business appeared to proceed as usual at the Brigham on Wednesday morning, with no visibly increased security presence and no police presence.
Michael J. Davidson, an assistant professor of surgery at Harvard Medical School and Brigham and Women’s Hospital’s director of endovascular cardiac surgery, died Tuesday after being shot at the Brigham.
Vatter, who taught a managerial economics course that centered on statistical analysis and decision-making, is best remembered for explaining challenging concepts in an understandable and engaging way.