Made in 2005, “Pfoho Cookbook” features dozens of creative 5-step recipes highlighting the best Pforzheimer House dhall creations.
Through this journey, Samuel Eliot Morison sought to determine once and for all whether Columbus had sailed to the Americas based on his nautical talent, or if he ended up there by chance.
From the Institute of Geographical Exploration to East Asian Studies: A Retrospective on 2 Divinity Ave.
The map is centered on the Americas, and Asia is cut out almost entirely — curious for a building that houses East Asian Studies. Truthfully, it hints at the building’s complicated past.
A Harvard Professor on Columbus’s Voyage
Morison decided “the only way to solve the problem of this great navigator, really to ‘get at’ him, was to explore, under sail, the coasts and islands he discovered.” Thus, the Harvard Columbus expedition was born.
2 Divinity Ave. has switched hands a few times since it was first erected in 1930, and vestiges of its past still remain on its facade.
‘A Little Cookbook Project’ from Pfoho
In 2005, two Pforzheimer students put out a call for students' creative dining hall recipes. Today, their cookbook sits in Radcliffe's Schlesinger Library.
The legacy of apartheid is still apparent in South Africa. Part of that legacy traces all the way to Cambridge, Massachusetts — to Samuel Huntington.
The Harvard Professor in Apartheid South Africa’s Corner
The legacy of apartheid is still apparent in South Africa; it’s a legacy that has perpetuated the conditions of racism and poverty. Part of that legacy traces all the way to Cambridge, Massachusetts — to Samuel Huntington.
Meet Sarah the Cat, Remy's 1930s Predecessor
Remy had a predecessor by the name of Sarah — a single, working cat with a much less stable housing and financial situation for whom life held a lot more danger and uncertainty.
Undermining with Underwear: How Radcliffe Students Retaliated Against Historic Panty Raids
We don’t want your sockies, we just want your Jockies!” 25 Radcliffe students chanted outside of Winthrop House, calling for the men to throw down their underwear.
Sarah the Cat
Halftone print of a photograph of Sarah the Cat wearing a top hat. Color painted additions include a bow tie and a band around the hat that reads "Harvard." HUG 3273.2.
The Class of 1857 and the Gate They Left
If you’ve ever stepped foot on Harvard’s campus, you’ve seen the Wadsworth gate, though you may not have realized it. Nestled between the urban bustle of Harvard Square and the red brick of the Yard, I walk past it nearly every day, but rarely do I stop to ponder its history. The gate is also called the Class of 1857 Gate after the class that sponsored it — a class whose joyful graduation barely preceded the advent of the Civil War.
Bunny Battles: The Crimson’s Decades-Long Feud with Playboy Magazine
Before Playboy's ad was printed, however, a group of Crimson editors voted to reverse that decision — but not unanimously. At first, then-Crimson President Francis J. Connolly ’79 called David Chan on the phone and told him that the ad “was simply too offensive to appear in the pages of The Crimson,” according to the Boston Globe.
The Rise and Fall of the Freshman Smoker
Organized by the Freshman Smoker Committee and originally held in the Harvard Union building, the Freshman Smoker originated as an event for freshmen to socialize and, of course, smoke.