The corner of the Loker Reading Room in Widener Library is a favorite spot of Mark J. Arildsen '16 because he can see Harvard Square out of the window.
Mark J. Arildsen '16 poses outside Widener Libary, one of his favorite places on campus besides the dining hall in Currier.
The Intrinsics have a way of making noise and making the people around them move.
From ballet to frankenbikes, this year's senior class features a multitude of colorful personalities and change-makers. Fifteen Minutes Magazine caught up with 15 (more or less) particularly interesting seniors to hear what they've been up to in and outside the Harvard bubble. Get to know them before they're gone.
When the trees are in full bloom, they serve as a canopy over the Yard. As autumn progresses, tourists enjoys the leaves changing colors.
Since the Yard’s natural conditions are not conducive to drainage, puddles remain days after initial rainfall.
An archival photo juxtaposes the current view one sees from Sever Building.
Within the confines of Harvard Yard, past and present continuously interact in unexpected ways, calling into question what gets told and how it gets told, what gets lost and why it gets lost.
Tourists and students cause a stir of action in front of the steps of Widener.
Fifteen Minutes Magazine explores the state of diversity at Harvard by examining the past and present.
Karen M. Maldonado ’18 and Cassandra Hastie '18, both ECHO peer counselors, wear "Love Your Body" bro tanks that ECHO sold last semester.
A senior thesis project last year labeled foods in the dining halls with "traffic light" labels, signaling nutritional value of each food. Esteban M. Guijarro said the project invited potential to incite “fear and shame" as well as comparison of diets for those with pre-existing eating concerns.
"Love Your Body" tanks were sold last semester by peer-counseling group ECHO. ECHO, which stands for Eating Concerns Hotline and Outreach, was founded in the late ’70s as the second peer-counseling group on campus.