The award-winning singer, songwriter, and performer Arie Thompson discusses why and how she translated Max Rouquette’s play Médée, his Occitan/French/Bambara version of Medea, for an American audience.
Panelists examine the visual representations of the “New Woman,” the transgressive epitome of modern femininity, from her inception in the late nineteenth century through the interwar period and beyond.
On March 15, 2011, in Johannesburg, Barnard presented Women Changing Africa, its third annual global symposium in a series of dialogues about women's leadership, women's agency, and women's voices.
Barnard is partnering with the Sister Colleges and the U.S. Department of State for The Women and Public Service Initiative.
CARE President and CEO Helene Gayle '76 discussed women's issues on PBS with Correspondent Judy Woodruff.
A transnational perspective on slavery that spans from colonial India to the antebellum United States.
A look at two seminal women’s ensembles in Delhi and how they aided and enlarged the concerns of the women’s movement in India.
Sylvia Alajaji examines how hip-hop allows Muslim women a space for exploring and claiming the complex, multifaceted, and sometimes contradictory aspects of their identities.
Exploring the role of sports in the creation of women leaders.