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alumnae

An interest in art and an entrepreneurial spirit led Elissa Forman Cullman '68 to a career in interior design.

Last Image by Tori Bryer '63

In his new book, Epic Arts in Renaissance France, Professor Phillip John Usher, assistant professor of French, chair of the Medieval and Renaissance studies program, and associate director of the Center for Translation Studies, explores the Renaissance in France.

Tovah P. Klein's new book, How Toddlers Thrive: What Parents Can Do Today for Children Ages 2-5 to Plant the Seeds of Lifelong Success, offers parents and educators a window into this unique part of childhood. 

In her new book, The Transplant Imaginary: Mechanical Hearts, Animal Parts, and Moral Thinking in Highly Experimental Science, Lesley A. Sharp, Barnard's Ann Whitney Olin Professor of Anthropology, presents an enthographic study of future possiblities. 

The Student Phonathon sparks conversations with alumnae and encourages support for Barnard.

In her recently published fictionalized memoir (names were changed), Rosary Scacciaferro Gilheany '49 recalls her mother, Josephine Motta, who graduated from Barnard in 1924 with a chemistry major and dreamed of being a doctor like her doctor like her Sicilian-immigrant father.

Peter Bower's course offers legal lessons in an environmental context. 

The Tony-nominated musical Violet was written by Barnard alumna and award-winning composer Jeanine Tesori '83. The play, starring Sutton Foster, opened to much acclaim. Read a Barnard Magazine profile of Tesori, whose other work includes the scores of Thoroughly Modern Millie and Caroline, or Change. Violet runs through August 10.

The Sisterhood by Helen Webster Bryan '67

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