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At Crafting a Life in the Arts, alumnae shared how they built careers in the arts and offered tips on how students can do likewise.
Mount Holyoke alumna, Esther Howland 1847, popularized and commercialized the now ubiquitous symbol of romantic love, the Valentine’s Day card.
Mount Holyoke’s events celebrate the “living legends” whose names are not well known but whose lives enhance the wider narrative of African American history.
Undeterred as a woman in the heavily male fields of physics and engineering, Shehzeen Hussain ’14 wants to meld the two to solve community energy problems.
Black lives are at the center of two books by authors coming to Mount Holyoke, and a third author argues that tolerance toward LGBT people isn’t enough.
Students in Mount Holyoke’s Professional and Graduate Education course Animal Tracking discover natural-history delights and encounter a bobcat surprise.
Psychology professor KC Haydon’s research reveals what helps college students more easily take on independent responsibilities as they enter early adulthood.
At the February 7 Crafting a Life in the Arts event, alumnae will share how they built careers in the arts and offer tips on how students can do likewise.
Students learn art of networking, job-seeking strategies, and life skills at conference.
The Hampshire Gazette profiled Mount Holyoke professor Samba Gadjigo, whose film about an African film pioneer tells a “story that almost defies belief.”