After a seven-year campus residency, the famously smelly plant — standing more than 5 feet tall — is finally opening up.
Barnard’s almost 36,000 alumnae are forces to be reckoned with. Leaders in almost every field, these intrepid women have revolutionized health care, won Pulitzer Prizes, and made significant scientific discoveries.
“Barnard formed me with its supportive, collaborative environment. It’s where I came to life. It’s the shining confidence this College gave me and all of us.”
— Sonia Taitz ’75
Amy Talkington ’93, whose musical remake of 1983's Valley Girl debuted May 8, says Barnard taught her how to turn her storytelling skills into a TV and film career. (Like, totally.)
The NPR legend reports on how Barnard readied her to be the first woman to anchor a national nightly news program.
Marshaling the power of volunteers, Sara Lederman ’12 helps health care workers cope with the coronavirus pandemic.
In celebration of Asian/Pacific American Heritage Month, the seasoned art curator shares her favorite Barnard memories and the best advice she received.
The columnist behind “Ask a Clean Person” shares advice on finding a career path and cleaning during a pandemic.
In an Earth Day “Way Back Wednesday,” art and data are united as activism with the Tempestry Project, which tracks climate change through knitting.
National Science Foundation chooses five alumnae for prestigious graduate research fellowships, providing further proof of Barnard College’s STEM-inence
The author of When Aidan Became a Brother — who recently won a prestigious young adult literature award — talks books and offers his best advice for new writers.