Rebecca D. Robbins
The Crimson’s annual survey of the graduating senior class, presented in words, graphs, and numbers.
Rather than highlight one of the many examples of advanced mathematical research and scholarship conducted at Harvard, the back page of an official FAS campaign booklet showcased… vector addition.
With this blog, The Crimson seeks to disseminate useful, unbiased, and accurate information about what, for some, will be the most important—and the most expensive—years of their lives.
Apparently not everyone is doing it: 65 percent of members of the new freshman class recently surveyed by The Crimson admit to entering Harvard as a virgin.
Ivy grows on Harvard's Memorial Church on a warm August day.
Looking for reasonably priced froyo at 3 a.m.? CVS offers Ben and Jerry's brand froyo for a mere $5.79 a pint.
Berryline has been deeply rooted in Harvard Square for six long years.
Every year, fresh faces with short memories and capricious tastes flood the Square, distracted by new, flashy, corporate froyo options. And Berryline—poor, forgotten Berryline—finds itself further from the hearts of the fickle patrons it sought to serve.
A swirl of J.P. Licks's Peach X froyo, enjoyed at its best in a plastic Boston Red Sox cap.
Workers talk near and walk through a Mill Street entrance to Old Leverett at around 6:30 p.m. Friday. Temperatures were still around 90 degrees in the area as they wrapped up the day's electrical and demolition work.
The Inn at Harvard, pictured from its third floor inside, closed its doors Monday after 22 years of operation.
Mustapha Jorti (right), the Inn at Harvard's front desk manager, works alongside his assistant front desk manager, Mohamed Medjahed (center), on the hotel's last day of operation. At left, a worker with an outside consulting company dismantles the front desk computers.
Donald H. Pfister sits for an interview in his new University Hall office Friday, just three days after being appointed interim Dean of the College.
Nearly 22 years ago, Mustapha Jorti helped welcome the first guests to the Inn at Harvard. On Monday, the University-owned hotel’s final day of operation, he manned a quiet front desk as the Inn’s last patrons checked out of their rooms.