Edward O. Wilson, Pellegrino Research Professor Emeritus and Honorary Curator in Entomology, gives the last of three lectures this week on Biodiversity and the Future of Biology. This lecture, held yesterday afternoon in the Science Center, discussed the boundaries that exist between humanities and science.
Edward O. Wilson gives the last of three lectures this week on Biodiversity and its future, discussing the boundaries that exist between humanities and science.
Armando Maggi, a scholar of Italian literature, speaks to graduate students yesterday afternoon about his book The Resurrection of the Body: Pier Paolo Pasolini from Saint Paul to Sade.
The Quincy Grille offers late night favorites—hamburgers, hot dogs, chicken wings, milkshakes, mozzerella sticks, and their famous “orgasmic waffles.”
The Dunster Grille’s lounge is a great location to hold events, study, catch up with friends. and browse Dunster House’s video collection.
All of the House Grilles–including Pfoho’s, not pictured–are student run. Kathryn Albert ‘10, one of many students employed by the grilles, prepares hamburgers for hungry Dunsterites.
The Inferno, Eliot House’s Grille, is so called because of a grease fire that caused the entire house to evacuate in 2000. The grille was resurrected in 2008 and has been running successfully since then.
The Quincy Grille has much more to offer besides delicious food. Ping pong, pool and foosball tables are open to all students to use.
Cambridge Councilmember Leland Cheung speaks to students in Bolyston Hall about his accomplishments and his platform at an event sponsored by Asian Pacific Americans for Progress and the Asian American Association. Cheung, the first Asian American to serve on the Council, is also a student at the Kennedy School of Government.
Ray Williams of the Harvard Art Museum and Brown University Professor Steven Lubar discuss the influence of industrialization on artists in the 20th century.
Noni Carter '13 speaks about her recently published book Good Fortune at an event sponsored by the Harvard College Women's Center and the Association of Black Harvard Women. Good Fortune, which Noni began when she was 12, is a slave narrative that follows Ayanna Bahati's journey from captivity to freedom.
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