Members of the Harvard community gather outside Memorial Church at a candlelight vigil to commemorate the lives of AIDS victims for World AIDS Day, which was on December 1st. The vigil was sponsored by Harvard Global Health and AIDS Coalition.
Brianna J. Suslovic '16 participates in a candlelight vigil outside Memorial Church to commemorate the lives of AIDS victims on World AIDS Day, which was on December 1st. The vigil was sponsored by Harvard Global Health and AIDS Coalition.
By now, you’ve probably woken up from your turkey-induced coma and gotten back into your normal weekday routine (just in time for reading period to start and mess with it again). And let’s be real—the only exercise you got over break was from stampeding innocent fellow shoppers on Black Friday. So, to help you lose those post-Turkeyday pounds, Flyby suggests taking some of these easy steps:
The #Harvardinautumn social media campaign has produced a plethora of posts containing vibrant foliage, dusky evenings, and preppy fleeces. It's produced such an idyllic picture of the fall season you can almost smell the pumpkin-spiced latte. But fall at Harvard can also be pretty darn ugly. For the sake of creating a more honest portrait, we’ve rounded up a few images of the true #Harvardinautumn.
Hubway’s rental bikes, located steps away from the Harvard Square MBTA station will continue to be available to riders throughout this winter at local stations. In the past two and half years, Hubway has only been available depending on the season with this winter being an exception
Though many students were at home last week for the first few days of Hanukkah, they will be able to find food and festivities—from fried latkes and jelly doughnuts to traditional Jewish games of dreidel and the lighting of menorahs—across campus in the final days of the Jewish holiday.
From HUDS workers to House Masters, the College strove to give students who remained on campus this Thanksgiving break a warm, familial experience.
Nathan Myhrvold, former Microsoft CTO, co-founder and CEO of Intellectual Ventures, and author of Modernist Cuisine: The Art and Science of Cooking, describes the unique properties of water and how it allows life in the universe and affects the preparation of food.
Outgoing Campus Arts Executive and Incoming Books Executive Grace E. Huckins selects the 5 songs of the year that signal the end of sexism.
Professor of Science & Technology Studies and Sociology at Cornell, Trevor J. Pinch analyzes the material and technological components of sound. The discussion took place Monday at 4:15 PM in Holden Chapel.
Incoming campus arts executive Tree A. Palmedo is, in fact, named Tree A. Palmedo.
The Crimson Arts Poll was taken by nearly 250 students. Winners included Justin Timberlake, Orange Is The New Black, David Sedaris, Bryan Cranston, and others.