To the editors: Re: “Appiah To Leave Harvard” (Jan. 30) Caswell Professor of Afro-American Studies and of Philosophy K. Anthony
L ittleton is a sleepy town, really. My friends and I used to refer to it as "Little-fun" during high
Leaving for college has long been an American rite of passage. A time when newfound hopes, expectations and independence tend
I hope that the people who were heading west from Denver on I-70 enjoyed my best efforts to entertain them.
It was a great conversation starter. The discussions began to arise in January or February, and by April, every time
T HE West watched the East last week: the U.S. watched the U.S.S.R. And different people saw different things. We
H ARVARD'S most intense class struggle happens twice per year, for about a week each time. It's called shopping period.
M OST Harvard students are so thoroughly primed in the rigors of dishonest politeness that when asked "How was your
"I THINK there's a lot of good will toward Blacks in America generally." Ronald Reagan? Ed Koch? Dan Quayle? Nope.
I HAD a job last year sorting articles for a sociologist who was writing a book on New York City.
N OT thinking about politics is easy for people whose daily survival is never seriously threatened. When I feasted on
W HEN the Berlin Wall effectively came crumbling down over a week ago, the reforms in East Germany suddenly became
A FTER working together all of last year, the Minority Students Alliance (MSA) and the Undergraduate Council's Ad Hoc Committee
A s it has become more acceptable to speak critically about Israel during the last two years, critics have worked
I hear that the politically correct response to the ongoing. NYNEX strike--the way that we students can best express our