Amy L. Weiss-Meyer
Though both candidates spent far more than their allotted time bickering over the numbers, Flyby's debate recap will take a more qualitative approach. Herewith, some superlatives.
"It hit me after graduating from Harvard," Tyra Banks explained in the opening sequence of America's Next Top Model's 19th cycle this summer. "We just have to do a college cycle!" To be clear, Tyra did not attend the College, though her feisty sidekick in that opening scene is quick to compliment her "big, fierce, Harvard College ideas!" Since "graduating" from Harvard Business School last February (in fact, Banks received a certificate from Harvard's Owner/President Management Program, a nine-week program featuring an application which asks prospective participants for their annual compensations but does not inquire about GPAs or test scores) Banks has not missed a single opportunity to drop the H-Bomb, reminding the world time and time again of all that deliberately-assigned hard work she had to put in.
Two out of three newly-planted apple trees in the southwest corner of the MAC Quad have signs that read, "In honor of Gisele Bündchen."
In an election season as Crimson-tinged as this one (even the "New York Times" felt the need to report on the presidential candidates' shared alma mater), it should come as no surprise that Harvard researchers are behind a 2009 political psychology study that's been trending across the blogosphere for the past several days. Their findings? That Mitt Romney is the new McSteamy. Herewith, your questions answered.
Mass. House Representative Barnett "Barney" Frank ’61-’62 makes up one half of this year's unlikely Class Day speaker duo. Here are five facts to introduce you to the Congressman, from his Harvard roots to his upcoming wedding plans.
Their jubilee year became an occasion not only to invite celebrities and call caterers but also to reflect and look forward.The 50th anniversary marked the beginning of these graduate schools’ shift from a professional orientation to a more academic approach.
The 1986-87 academic year saw widespread housing shortages and upheaval due to enrollment miscalculations, renovations in the Quad, and a separate system for transfer students.
He begins by talking about his family. “My wife is Jamie and we have three kids,” he says, spelling out each name. “Our eldest, Aiden (‘e-n’) is seven. We have two girls that are five, Addison and Emerson. We live in Roslindale and for a little while now we were looking for a business to call our own.”
In this series, we showcase creative and delicious recipes that can be made using only food found in dining halls. With the weather heating up here in Cambridge, you'll find yourself craving deliciously refreshing—if far too expensive—cool drinks from places around the Square. Head to your dining hall instead and use this installment of Dining Delights to make your own chilled beverages.
Since 2008, The Harvard Art Museums have been undergoing renovations, and the Fogg—the most expansive of the museums—has been off-limits to visitors.
We may be well into 2012, but Harvard's 375th Anniversary celebration is far from over. As part of the festivities, Harvard has announced the John Harvard Book Celebration, a series of lectures at Cambridge and Boston Public Libraries that are free and open to the public.
Standing in the middle of Tercentenary Theater, it’s clear that Harvard not only owns plenty of the land around Cambridge, but plenty of the area’s wireless bandwidth as well.