The mixed-media artist, teacher, and program director at Chinatown Soup chatted with us about the freedom of hand-building objects and making art at the Barnard Clay Collective.
Alumnae healthcare workers offer courage and compassion during the pandemic.
Barnard alumnae share how they learned to cope and forge ahead in times of crisis.
An opera scholar reflects on how protest and disrupting the norm have shaped her life.
Also in this issue...
President Beilock speaks to the activist spirit that is guiding the Barnard community through these challenging times.
In this issue, Barnard Magazine editor Nicole Anderson considers the College’s legacy of service and resilience.
The College is adding pandemic-themed DIY publications to its already extensive collection.
Highlights from the innovative guests of the Insights: Powered by Barnard series.
A trove of photographs takes an alumna back in time.
How a former Barnard Spanish major turned her daily commute into a life-changing experience.
When a book deal falls apart, a writer finds a silver lining.
Wit & Whimsy: A humor column by writer and comedian JiJi Lee ’01
Author, Barnard professor, and transgender activist Jennifer Finney Boylan discusses her latest memoir and what our canine companions can teach us about ourselves and love.
In her teaching of women’s suffrage, scholar Marilyn Sanders Mobley ’74 brings the critical contributions of women of color into view.
Celebrating Mabel Ping-Hua Lee ’1916, a dedicated crusader for women's rights, who led the suffrage march through New York City's streets.
Jenna Matecki ’11 captures the spirit of cities via postcard.
Caroline Lexow Babcock ’1904 devoted her life to women’s rights
In her new book, historian Nina Ansary ’89 shines a spotlight on the overlooked contributions of 50 pioneering women innovators throughout history.
Beyond Barnard offers practical advice for how to plan and execute an effective job search or career shift during challenging times.
Amy Veltman '89 invites alumnae to take advantage of the unique opportunities to come together virtually and engage with the Barnard community.
A profile of Momoko Nakamura ’04, who melded her skills as a multimedia food consultant and storyteller to become “Rice Girl.”
As part of a well-known courtroom sketch artist duo, Andrea Shepard ’77 has depicted some of New York City's most infamous trials.
Madeline Kripke ’65 amassed one of the world’s largest collections of dictionaries.
In pursuing her calling, Lila Fenwick ’53 broke the glass ceiling as Harvard Law School’s first Black female graduate.