Access and Inclusion
Jump to content
Jump to Navigation
You are here
Kavita Datla, an expert in modern South Asian history and an exceptional scholar, teacher, colleague and mentor, has died.
Kate Ouimette: As costumed interpreters, we spent the fourth of July campaigning for the vote, and talking about women's history.
Just months after graduating, Cassandra Peltier ’18 has been named executive director of the Susan B. Anthony Birthplace Museum.
Mount Holyoke College’s long history of sports and physical education is now on display in a special Archives exhibition.
A newly uncovered collection of athletic apparel provides a rare glimpse into some of the earliest athletic wear for women — and the students who wore it.
Nancy MacLean will speak on Feb. 28 about her new book, which connects the theories of economist James McGill Buchanan with the Koch brothers.
This year’s Global Challenges Conference focuses on changing global–local inequalities and features keynote speaker Diana Wells of Ashoka.
A day of Tudor Tailor workshops hosted by the theatre arts department drew a crowd eager to study 16th-century clothing with a 21st-century eye.
Mount Holyoke’s Interfaith Lunch serves up conversation — with sides of laughter, soup and cookies — every Wednesday in the new Unity Space.
Interdisciplinary classrooms fuel a passion for learning in faculty and students alike.
Showing how global education is an essential part of the liberal arts, 35 seniors receive an award for the breadth of their international experiences.
The Botanic Garden is a living, curated collection of plants that can be used, much like the Art Museum or library, for classes of all disciplines.
A variety of talks, films, discussions and fun events are on the calendar for Black History Month at Mount Holyoke College.
National Endowment funds pilot program to explore global and local inequalities through humanities lens.
King Philip’s War still reverberates, says Christine DeLucia, who will read from her new book that explores the events from a non-colonialist perspective.
Adrianne Greenbaum’s efforts to rediscover and perform generations of lost Jewish family music were hailed in a recent article.
A Member of the