It’s just shy of seven o’clock, and the concert doesn’t start until eight, so Brandon and I take our time along the 72nd Street transverse in Central Park. We follow the same route we took all last summer to our shared office in the basement of the Frick Collection.
The Barnes Foundation’s art collection moved in May of 2012 from its original home, an elegant 1920s mansion on the grounds of an arboretum, to a modern limestone structure designed by New York architects Tod Williams and Billie Tsien.
The Shofuso Japanese House and Garden, built in Japan in the 1950s and moved to Philadelphia shortly thereafter, occupies a site in West Fairmount Park that has been home to a number of Japanese cultural installations since the Centennial Exposition of 1876.
To enter the Shofuso Japanese House, visitors must remove their shoes and don socks (if they aren't already wearing them) in observance of the Japanese tradition of "shoes on stone, socks on wood."
Shofuso encourages visitors to feed the koi fish that populate the pond. Staffers call one of the oldest and largest koi “Moby” after the Melvillian white whale.
To say The Barnes Foundation’s move from the suburban Merion, PA to Benjamin Franklin Parkway in downtown Philadelphia wasn’t easy would be gross understatement; it entailed a nearly decade-long legal battle to maneuver around the strict provisions in the trust of the late Albert C. Barnes, a pharmaceuticals magnate who spent his vast fortune on a trove of artwork that includes a dizzying number of Renoirs, Matisses, and Picassos.
Approximately 40 Boston-area high school students grappled with gender and identity on Saturday at a day-long conference led by the Athena Program.
Following an irregular sleep and meal schedule over a prolonged period can lead to an increased risk of obesity and diabetes, according to a new study from Brigham and Women’s Hospital and the Division of Sleep Medicine at Harvard Medical School.
The recent conflict between Currier and Adams has intensified over the past several days to involve Mather, Pfoho, and Cabot—each of which has allied with Currier. Flyby brings you a suggested military strategy for the inevitable climactic battle:
“What should I write?” my best friend, Raisa, asked me. We each held pens and pieces of scrap paper, illuminated by two flickering Virgin of Guadalupe votive candles. La Parroquia, the parish church of San Miguel de Allende, shone bright in the distance, a giant electric cross blinking from its topmost tower.
Harvard, as an institution and as a symbol, has been a regular topic of discussion—or object of derision—in the 2012 presidential contest. Flyby brings you some of the most notable mentions of fair Harvard on the campaign trail.
Until my junior year of high school, a Google search of my name did not yield links chronicling my accomplishments, but rather my mom’s blog posts.
Harvard’s first annual Sex Week, now in full swing, drew a crowd of enthusiastic students to Science Center last night for "Hooking Up on Campus," a talk by sociologist and cultural critic Dr. Lisa Wade.
Mumps Count Rises to 40, Concerning HUHS Director
‘Smelly’ Comment Reignites Free Speech Debate at Law School
A Broken Pipeline: Minority Students and the Pathway to the Ph.D.
Modern Love: We All Have Our Secrets. Here's Mine.
A Decade after FAS Moved to Tenure Track, Math Continues on Separate Path