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Image of terracotta pots at Talcott Greenhouse.

Flower show an annual must-see for students.

Although the botanic garden is used year-round, visitors are drawn in greatest numbers to the annual spring flower show, which runs through March 22.

Gwen Coiley '13. Image by Grace Fitzpatrick

New Spanish Corps joins College and community.

Gwen Coiley '13 connects MHC students fluent in Spanish with Holyoke public schools, who need their translation and interpretation services to reach parents and kids.

Sweet Briar College.

Sweet Briar closing a loss for liberal arts.

AACU president and MHC alumna Carol Geary Schneider writes about the value of the liberal arts and women’s education.

Image of UFS Students with MHC hosts

MHC, South African students take on social justice.

Student exchange focuses on making connections, and exploring solutions to issues of diversity and inclusion.

Award-winning faculty members flanked by President Lynn Pasquerella (L) and Vice President for Academic Affairs and Dean of Faculty Sonya Stephens (R)

Faculty recognized for research, teaching.

Four outstanding faculty members are honored for their work in teaching and research.

Students on Rapa Nui

Monumental success.

Mount Holyoke students help the Rapa Nui community reengage with its culture.

Ellen Chilemba ’17

Helping Malawi's women to be self-sufficient.

Social entrepreneur Ellen Chilemba ’17 is showing the women of the world's poorest country how to lift themselves out of poverty.

Singers from the 2013 "Big Broadcast!”  Photo by Olivia Lammel ’14

“Big Broadcast” recreates a 1940s radio show.

The MHC Jazz Ensembles will present a swing-era radio show with vintage commercials, news, clothing, hairstyles, and vocal and instrumental jazz favorites.

the crowd at Mount Holyoke College commencement.

MHC a "top performer" in college completion.

U.S. News reports that Mount Holyoke is a "top performer" for graduating talented lower-income students compared with the overall student body.

Associate Professor of Physics Kathy Aidala

Aidala illuminates the universe's dark side.

Physicist Kathy Aidala admits that scientists don't know what most of the universe is made of, and explains why they believe invisible energy and matter exist.

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