While STEM subjects are great, the humanities and social sciences deserve to be recognized too, writes Zeean Firmeza PO ’26.
Dark academia, despite some criticisms toward its superficial aspect, can dismantle the elitist narratives of classics and humanities as practitioners incorporate it into their mundane lives, argues Yifei Cheng PO ‘24.
The upheaval of the COVID-19 pandemic demonstrates that the humanities are just as important as STEM fields in building a healthy society, writes Mishaal Ijaz SC ’24.
Harvey Mudd College’s Sprague Gallery opened the student art exhibit “Accounts of Their Times,” which features a wide variety of photographs from art professor Ken Fandell’s course “Photography.”
It’s been a little over three weeks since we’ve returned to school, and though the heyday of settling in and figuring out schedules has left little time for existential musings, I find myself reflecting on a conversation I had with a close high school friend over break. We were driving
I’m holding a small piece of white cardstock printed with a pithy instruction: “Give way to your worst impulse.” I’m not sure what I’m supposed to do with that, so I turn the card over and read the next one. “Water,” it says. That’s helpful. I reach for another card.
“There are some exceptions –– but the general Hollywood process is to make scripts into mincemeat.” Kenneth Lonergan is a filmmaker with a distinct voice. He knows what he likes and he knows what he doesn’t; he knows what he’s capable of and what he isn’t; he tries to pursue
Science, technology, engineering, and math degrees have been all the rage at Pomona College the past several years. In 2005, STEM degrees made up less than 30 percent of all majors completed, and the arts and humanities was the most popular division at roughly 30 percent, according to Pomona’s Office