Stephen F. Jencks

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The program of General Education that came from General Education in a Free Society fifteen years ago reflected well the


When the African and Afro-American Association's leaders claim they are discriminating because of national allegiance rather than race, the hypocrisy

Through a Glass Darkly

At the end of Through a Glass Derkly, the hero, who has just watched his daughter succumb to inherited insanity,

Penn Disciplines Editor Of Student Newspaper

The University of Pennsylvania last night placed the editor-in-chief of the Daily Pennsylvanian on conduct probation, thus making him ineligible


L'Avventura is not a sequel to La Dolce Vita; it is not social criticism; it is the finest film to

Murder in the Cathedral

From seven years in France, Thomas a Becket returned to England in uneasy peace with his king. Four weeks later


Putting a psychopath on stage has become an excuse for ignoring every rule of drama. Some cute tricks by director

Hiroshima: Mon Amour

In Hiroshima, where a cupful of the sun burned out fifty thousand lives, a young French woman recoils from the

Black Orpheus

Black Orpheus does not sound to the bottom of the deep well of the past. But reaching almost effortlessly back


L'Avventura is not a sequel to La Dolce Vita; it is not social criticism; it is the finest film to

Radcliffe's Revolution

Radcliffe is rapidly becoming the most interesting women's college around. For the first time since the founding of Sarah Lawrence,

Riesman's Lonely Crowd Reevaluated After a Decade

One of the intriguing problems of modern Biology is that The Lonely Crowd, was written by a professor of social

Lerner Declares Military Community Essential to European Political Unity

Political unity for Europe will come only with a military community that can guarantee European security. Daniel Lerner told a

Dean Bender's Report

Ex-Dean Wilbur J. Bender's final report on admissions is a stunning and appalling investigation of the trend of College policy

Sophomore Standing: The Making of a Policy

When thirteen students were admitted to the College as Sophomores in the fall of 1955, many spokesmen of prep schools