VIDEO: Wellesley’s fly-in programs offer travel grants to high-achieving high school students who might not otherwise be able to visit campus before deciding to apply to or attend the College. Continue this legacy by supporting Wellesley’s fly-in program this #GivingTuesday.
Dr. Miranda Bailey on ABC’s hit show Grey’s Anatomy recounts receiving her acceptance letter from Wellesley in an episode highlighting women’s heart disease.
On Valentine’s Day, students learned about healthy eating and sleeping habits at an event sponsored by Wellesley’s Balance Health Educators.
Yesterday, and continuing today, women from around the world gathered at Wellesley for the African Women’s Leadership Conference. Tune in to wellesley.edu/live to hear today’s speakers.
Nicole Tay ’14 and Tina Xu ’17 co-direct Tomato & Eggs, a short film about a Chinese American woman whose decision to marry her girlfriend leads to a clash of cultures.
President Paula A. Johnson Moderated Conversation with Partners In Health Founders to Recognize World Health Day 2018
In recognition of World Health Day, President Paula A. Johnson moderated a discussion between Paul Farmer and Ophelia Dahl ’94 on the state of global health. The event was hosted at Babson College as part of the BOW (Babson-Olin-Wellesley) collaboration.
Student concerns helped inform workshops and dialogues at a faculty retreat aimed at creating greater inclusion and equity at Wellesley.
As Ethos turns 50, its former leaders reflect on how the organization continues to serve as a source of inspiration, support, and comfort for black students on campus.
Transmission, an Online Diversity Training Platform Created by a Wellesley Student, Expands Its Mission and Outreach
The success of Transmission, a patent-pending website designed by a student to facilitate discussions about gender identity among Wellesley community members, leads to launch of The Source University.
The Historic Success of Wellesley’s Comprehensive Campaign Supports the Aspirations of Students Like Caitlin Aguirre ’20
For Caitlin Aguirre ’20, the Wellesley campaign has made possible the inspiration and preparation that she will need for a career devoted to serving others. Aguirre is one of the voices in our video series exploring the impact of the campaign to advance the Wellesley Effect.
Wellesley’s Comprehensive Campaign Gives Students like Anjali Benjamin-Webb ’18 the Resources to Support Their Unique Talents
For Anjali Benjamin-Webb ’18, Wellesley’s Campaign has made it possible for her to pull artistic inspiration from multiple mediums in collaborative spaces like Pendleton West, helping her define her voice as a storyteller. Listen to how the campaign to advance the Wellesley Effect has influenced her experience.
Ines Maturana Sendoya (left) joins Wellesley as associate dean for inclusion and engagement.
Wellesley students discover the mental and physical benefits of taekwon-do in class offered for the first time this spring.
Houghton Chapel and the Multifaith Center Provide a Place for Reflection, Study, Worship, and Education #WellesleyPlaces
Since 1899, Houghton Chapel has served as a center of community life at Wellesley College, providing an inspirational venue for ceremonies and traditions.
The indoor canvas labyrinth provides students an opportunity to get lost in meditation and self-reflection.
It’s National Stress Awareness Day, and Wellesley’s Connie Bauman and her students have some tips for how to relax and minimize anxiety the day after the midterm elections—and the rest of year, too.
On First-Generation Day, Wellesley honors its first-generation community with a series of events and two campus-wide campaigns, and Rebecca Garcia introduces Wellesley First, a campus initiative that celebrates and supports the College’s first-gen students.
Student athletes and coaches from Wellesley’s varsity sports teams and beyond gathered in the Keohane Sports Center to compete for the title of dodgeball champion.
Students build and install 14 bird boxes across campus made from recycled wood.
An interdisciplinary group of faculty and staff explores ways to incorporate an upcoming Davis Museum art exhibit by Nigerian-born visual artist Fatimah Tuggar into their teaching and research.
This summer, Wellesley students write postcards to the community about their internship experiences across the world. The final postcard in our series is from Zulia Martinez ’20, who discusses her summer research project at Fortín Conde de Mirasol in Vieques, Puerto Rico.
This summer, Wellesley students write postcards to the community about their internship experiences across the world. Sixth in our series is Julia Simon ’19, who shares her internship experiences at the Universidad Internacional Menéndez Pelayo in Santander, Spain.
This summer, Wellesley students write postcards to the community about their internship experiences across the world. Fourth in our series are two students, Clare Doyle ’20 and Lucí Navas-Sharry ’19, who share their internship experiences with Fundación Poder Ciudadano.
This summer, Wellesley students are writing postcards to the community about their internship experiences across the world. Third in our series, Riann Tang ’19 describes her internship with the ABC News Beijing bureau.
This summer, Wellesley students are writing postcards to the community about their internship experiences across the world. Second in our series, Elisabeth Clemmons ’20 describes her internship with the UB Post in Ulaanbaatar, Mongolia.
Dear Wellesley: Our Summer Postcard Series Begins with Jericko Torres-Leschnik ’20 Writing from Mexico City
Wellesley students write postcards to the Wellesley community about their internship experiences across the world. First up, Jericko Torres-Leschnik ’20, sends her thoughts on interning at the Museo Nacional de Antropología in Mexico City.
December 10 is Human Rights Day, an opportunity to reflect on the wisdom of restoring full humanity into our relationships to others. (Pictured: Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt, who chaired the Human Rights Commission, speaking at a press conference after the completion of the Declaration of Human Rights, 1948.)
The Kremlin is leading a national contest to rename 47 of Russia’s airports. Nina Tumarkin, professor of history and Slavic studies at Wellesley, spoke with The Atlantic about the project’s potential effects.
Wellesley alumna recently appointed U.S. Ambassador to Haiti presented her credentials to the country’s president in February.
Highlights of a two-week, immersive writing course in Connemara, Ireland, include a local Irish radio interview with Wellesley Writing Program lecturers Heather Corbally Bryant and Lynne Viti about the students’ experience and the inspirational writers they learned more about.
Thanks to a partnership between the Wellesley Centers for Women and the Center for Research and Training in Gender and Family at the University of Cabo Verde, Natália Marques ’19 spent her summer working to empower and bring more women into the formal labor force in Praia, Cape Verde.
Mastercard Foundation Scholars (left to right) Estegenet Seleshi Tsega ’22, Adhel Geng ’22, Josephine Awino Odhiambo’22, and Noella Ghislain Ingabire ’22 take in Lake Waban on their first day on campus after spending time with their Wellesley host families.
The Davis Museum’s Fall 2018 Season Opens September 20 with “Christiane Baumgartner: Another Country”
The German artist Christiane Baumgartner (left) gives a talk at the Davis Museum on September 20 to kick off her first major exhibition in the United States.
David Lindauer, Stanford Calderwood Professor of Economics, weighs the merits of imposing tariffs to address international trade.
In having her works published and performed in Cuba, Melinda Lopez, lecturer in theatre studies at Wellesley, comes full circle.
Stacie E. Goddard, Wellesley professor of political science, sees opportunities for China to challenge the international order even as it remains a member of global institutions like the U.N. Security Council.
Wellesley welcomes acclaimed Chinese director Wang Bing to campus during his first major U.S. retrospective.
Video: Season’s Greetings! As we look towards the new year, we reflect on the power of the Wellesley community.
VIDEO: Biathlete Clare Egan ’10 is the first Wellesley alumna to represent the United States in the Olympics.
On December 13, the College celebrated the achievements of the newest members of the alumnae community, Wellesley's December graduates.
Wellesley College environmental studies associate professor James Morton Turner documents environmental leadership in a historical context in the new book he co-authored, “The Republican Reversal: Conservatives and the Environment from Nixon to Trump.”
Emily Moss ’19, winner of a 2018 Truman Scholarship, plans to work in urban policy and affordable housing.
Members of Wellesley’s 2018–2019 College Government cabinet share what inspired them to get involved, what they hope to achieve this year, how their roles are preparing them for careers after Wellesley, and more.
In WBUR Article, Wellesley Professor Discusses ADHD Diagnoses in Kids Born Close to Enrollment Cutoffs
Beth Hennessey, Wellesley professor of psychology, says children born closer to school enrollment cutoff dates who are diagnosed with ADHD may in some cases simply be less mature than their classmates.
December 12 marks the beginning of reading period, during which Wellesley students prepare for their upcoming exams.
Wellesley students participated in a Wikipedia edit-a-thon aimed at reducing information inequity and building digital literacy by updating and improving Wikipedia pages for newspapers from under-resourced communities.
Homemade chocolate, birch boxes, and jewelry were among the items for sale at Wellesley’s second community craft fair.
Amid the ongoing construction of the Science Center, Wellesley faculty, students, and staff use Paramecium Pond and Silver Thread Brook in a new academic collaboration—Wellesley’s Water Challenge—that spans five science disciplines.
With her first semester at Wellesley coming to a close, Rabbi Dena Bodian looks forward to enhancing Jewish life on campus in partnership with students.
Lake Waban’s bluegill sunfish yield data for Wellesley biologist who studies fish movement.
A Paulson Ecology of Place Initiative summer intern’s project illuminates well-known landmarks on campus.
In the latest installment of Wellesley’s StoryCorps podcast series, generations of Ethos leaders discuss the impact of Ethos, Harambee House, and Wellesley on their lives, friendships, and careers.
Wellesley’s Accreditation Steering Committee seeks community input to start the process of articulating our institutional values.
Wellesley professor Eni Mustafaraj analyzes AI biases in her recent Spoke blog post.
The Wellesley Fudge Cake recipe is a College staple year-round, but is especially fitting on November 26, National Cake Day.
Wellesley’s Thanksgiving Match Program continues a 10-year tradition, uniting alumnae and students around the holiday table.
In her solo exhibition at Boston University, Alexandria Smith, assistant professor of art at Wellesley, explores the idea that African-Americans live with two coexisting identities: one a persona that is plainly seen by the world and the other unconsciously hidden, below the surface.
Stephanie Hsieh ’89 shares how Wellesley prepared her to launch Meditope Biosciences, Inc., a startup that develops antibody-based cancer therapeutics.
Information from Michelle Obama’s new book “Becoming” was a launching point for discussion in a Wellesley class on contemporary reproduction.
The Alumnae Association’s newest Shared Identity Group, Wellesley Jewish Alumnae, will join four current groups designed to connect and engage members through common experience.
The Pamela Daniels ’59 Fellowship challenges Wellesley seniors to complete a project on something they love. This year’s projects include studying the role of certain molecules in HIV and composing original music.
In recognition of Veterans Day on November 11, the Daily Shot honors Wellesley’s unsung heroines of World War II, students recruited to help crack enemy codes.
The Last Seen podcast probes the still-unsolved mystery of the 1990 theft of 13 artworks from Boston’s Isabella Stewart Gardner Museum.
From staffing phone banks to canvassing for candidates to registering voters, Wellesley students have been busy engaging community members in the midterm elections.
Boston Globe Features Wellesley Professors’ Research on Gender Differences in Response to Negative Feedback
Recent research by Wellesley College economics professors finds that women tend to personalize negative feedback while men are more likely to shrug it off.
Senior administrators at Wellesley held a listening session October 31 to hear input from the community regarding the College’s demonstration policy, currently under development. All community members are invited to share their views via an online form linked in this article.
In her keynote talk for Wellesley’s 18th annual Martin Luther King Jr. Breakfast, Professor Layli Maparyan examined the civil rights movement through the lens of #MeToo gender politics.
As Congress continues to grapple with immigration policy in an attempt to avoid another federal shutdown, two Wellesley faculty members who have researched the topic are mentioned in the news.
UA Magazine has published an opinion piece by Wellesley professor Peggy Levitt in which she advocates for labor rights and social protections that cross borders.
On WGBH’s Under the Radar, Wellesley professor Rosanna Hertz joined a discussion on gender pay equity in honor of Equal Pay Day.
Thomas Burke, Ralph Emerson and Alice Freeman Palmer Professor of Political Science at Wellesley, weighs in on the recent Supreme Court nomination by President Trump.
On August 16, more than 350 media outlets published editorials on the dangers of attacking the media. Jennifer Chudy, assistant professor of political science at Wellesley, weighs in on #FreePress.
Wellesley and Northwestern Researchers Publish Report on Effects of Work Requirements on SNAP and Medicaid Recipients
A proposal that would require food stamp recipients to increase their working hours would unravel the federal safety net that families depend on, according to Wellesley economics professor Kristin F. Butcher.
Olga Shurchkov ’01, associate professor of economics at Wellesley, offered listeners a potential solution to a problem facing female heads of companies.
Students believe news is valuable to society and democracy, but they find the volume overwhelming, confusing, and difficult to navigate, according to a new study co-authored by Wellesley professor P. Takis Metaxas.
Wellesley Announces New Multiconstituency Working Group to Create Energy Plan, Pursue Carbon Neutrality
Wellesley announces a $24 million energy initiative that will reduce the College’s greenhouse gas emissions, a significant step towards Wellesley’s ultimate goal of carbon neutrality.
On October 30, Wellesley students present work that has deepened their liberal arts education via off-campus experiential learning.
At an international conference in Vietnam in July, Lan Dau ’21 earned an award for her presentation on interstellar chemical reactions that may have led to precursors to life on Earth.
Global Flora, Wellesley's new greenhouse environment for teaching and learning wins the prestigious LafargeHolcim award, which recognizes outstanding innovation in sustainable design.
Students put principles of sustainability to work by building four benches from fallen trees on campus for a class project.
VIDEO: The lead design architect for Wellesley’s new Science Center—conceived as a flexible, sustainable hub of integrated instruction and research—recently discussed plans for the building complex.
Video: Wellesley welcomes new first-years from the largest applicant pool in the College’s history.
Wellesley College Botanistas and student volunteers picked crabapples from Wellesley’s trees to be cooked into baked goods and served in the dining halls.
Christen Deveney, assistant professor of psychology at Wellesley, seeks clues to the factors that contribute to childhood irritability, a common but often misunderstood possible symptom of mental health issues.
Al-Muslimat celebrated its 30th anniversary on October 14 at the third annual Very Wellesley Weekend.
As part of the “Topping Out” ceremony held at Wellesley on September 5, builders installed the last structural beam in what will be Wellesley’s new greenhouse on Science Hill.
Get ready! Tanner is just a week away. Check out everything you need to know to get the most out of attending this year’s conference (which features some big changes!), as told through GIFs.
With its new recycling bag initiative, the Office of Sustainability is making it even easier to change the world, one plastic bottle at a time.
Celebrate “Earn the W Day” with the Blue volleyball team on October 23. Don’t forget to show up early to get your free tumblers, winter hats, and T-shirts!
On October 21, 1993, the Davis Museum opened its signature Rafael Moneo building for the Wellesley community and beyond. Twenty-five years later, we celebrate that legacy and the Davis today.
Actors From The London Stage will perform Hamlet during the ensemble’s 13th appearance at Wellesley.
Students, families, alumnae, and friends came to campus this weekend for the College’s third annual A Very Wellesley Weekend. Festivities included the class of 2021 tree planting ceremony, Wellesley Athletics Hall of Fame induction celebration, and the Alumnae Achievement Awards.
Wellesley honors Camara Jones ’76 and Nergis Mavalvala ’90, recipients of the 2018 Alumnae Achievement Awards.
Wellesley welcomed former Wellesley President Barbara Newell (left) and journalist Linda Cozby Wertheimer ’65 (center) to campus to talk about the founding of the Wellesley Centers for Women at a lunchtime seminar.
As Wellesley Prepares for Its New Science Center, We Revisit Keepsakes Found in One of the Quirkiest Buildings on Campus
How well do you know the Science Center? Our digital scavenger hunt pays tribute to a few of the gems that enrich Wellesley’s scientific collections.
Former Vice President Al Gore, a leader in the fight against climate change, in conversation with Wellesley College Trustee Sue Wagner ’82, spoke on campus on April 25 at the 2018 Wilson Lecture.
Wellesley Kicks off “Earth Month” with Campus-wide Forum on Sustainability, and Insights on Environmental Practices from Faculty Author
Sustainability continues to be a top priority at Wellesley—from discussing sustainability issues at a community forum on April 3, to diving into Professor Elizabeth DeSombre’s recently published book, “Why Good People Do Bad Environmental Things.”
Midway through Sustainability Year, 80 percent of the College’s walkway lamps now use sustainable LED bulbs, and classes reflect the importance of sustainability.
Wellesley student volunteers participating in the Alternative Break program spent a week learning about educational equity in Baltimore and promoting environmental sustainability in Asheville, N.C.
The Environmental Protection Agency recognizes Wellesley for donating 600 pounds of surplus food from its cafeterias to people in need.
Wellesley’s Sustainability Committee and Paulson Ecology of Place Initiative have surveyed community members and hope to use their answers to help shape long-term sustainability policies at the College.
For its first event of the fall semester, The Newhouse Center for the Humanities, with the support of the English Department and East Asian Languages and Cultures Department, invited author Min Jin Lee to campus to discuss her book "Pachinko."
This year’s Calderwood Prizes were awarded to Brianna Ruffin ’17, humanities; Grace Chow ’17, social sciences; and Alexandra Beem ’18, sciences. Beem’s work looks at the long-term effects of the HIV drug-treatment regimen, antiretroviral therapy (ART), and what those effects mean for the HIV epidemic moving forward.
On April 6, teams from Wellesley, Babson, and Olin competed in the American Statistical Association’s DataFest, in which students extracted new insights from complex data sets.
This year’s 23 Adam Smith fellows, Wellesley students participating in the Freedom Project Wintersession, will engage in discussion and debate about freedom of speech.
Harambee House, a cultural and educational center for students of African descent, will offer events, lectures, film screenings, and discussions for the entire campus community during Black History Month.
This weekend, the campus community joins Ethos in celebrating 50 years of culture, activism, and pride at its anniversary gathering, titled “Sankofa: Remembering Our Past, Planting Seeds for Our Future.”
As part of the Suzy Newhouse Center’s Distinguished Thinkers Program, Gayatri Chakravorty Spivak presents “A Few Thoughts on Teaching Reading.”
Wellesley professors Katherine Grandjean and Helena de Bres will spend a year at the University of Connecticut and Stanford University, respectively, as they pursue research projects on the violent legacy of the American Revolution and self-life narration's connection to a meaningful life.
Students helped Wellesley identify and address early problems with the new provider of bus services connecting the campus to Cambridge and Boston.
Officer Frank Urbani plays a tune for the students, faculty, and staff who attended Wellesley’s Coffee with a Cop Day event on October 3.
Wellesley College archivists Rebecca Goldman (right) and Sara Ludovissy (left center) will answer questions about their job from the Wellesley community in celebration of #AskAnArchivist Day.
Melanie Kaplan ’12 swam across the English Channel in August, one of several Wellesley alumnae who have taken on the challenge.
The Task Force on Speech and Inclusion will host the first of two town halls on September 26 as it works to develop recommendations that will help the community engage in open and productive debate, especially about challenging issues.
Spotted! Fall foliage begins to appear at Wellesley just in time for the autumnal equinox.
Wellesley’s Elena Creef talks with radio host Callie Crossley ’73 about whether the success of “Crazy Rich Asians” could lead to Asian films becoming a trend in Hollywood.
With his mural “Inclusive Excellence” completed in Green Hall, David Teng Olsen, associate professor of art, paints a new mural project in the creative writing suite.
“Lorraine Hansberry: Sighted Eyes/Feeling Heart,” a documentary by Tracy Heather Strain ’82 (right), earned PBS’s “American Masters” an Emmy nomination for outstanding documentary or nonfiction series.
Last spring, Wellesley students designed, built, tested, and launched a scientific high-altitude balloon and celebrated a mission accomplished (after a frantic chase).
Wellesley President Paula A. Johnson and MIT professor Sheila Widnall discussed a recent report on sexual harassment of women in STEM fields with lawyer, activist, and academic Anita Hill at an MIT event September 18.
Emma de Goede ’19 co-authored a study on current trends in Boston’s luxury condominium market that suggests disparities in housing opportunities, income, and wealth in the city.
Dating back to 1875, Flower Sunday is Wellesley’s oldest tradition.
The endowment of Wellesley’s Calderwood Seminars in Public Writing is funded by a recent $3.75 million gift from the Stanford Calderwood Charitable Foundation, which Wellesley’s trustees matched.
Helen Wang (right), Wellesley’s new director of residence life and housing, lives in Freeman Hall (along with her husband, son, and English bulldog). Here, she shares with us her deserted island must-haves, her excitement about her new role at Wellesley, and more!
Kathy Julie (Sloan) Jackson ’69, Cheryl Pope Handel ’72, and Carol Head ’76 sing together as members of Los Angeles-based Angel City Chorale on “America’s Got Talent.”
Students, faculty, and staff celebrate the start of Wellesley’s 144th academic year at Convocation.
Three Student Leaders enjoy Wellesley’s beautiful campus while relaxing on new Adirondack chairs in the Academic Quad.
Michelle Maheu, director of planning, design, and construction at Wellesley, talks about upgrades to residence halls like Pomeroy (pictured) and other projects the Facilities Management team worked on this summer.
First-year students spent a steamy August 28 moving into their new homes.
Wellesley’s 2018 Student Leaders prepared for the new incoming class through a week-long program of training and team-building exercises.
August 26 is Women’s Equality Day, marking the passage of the 19th Amendment, which granted women the right to vote and cleared the way for women like Liz Miranda ’02 to run for political office. #WomensEqualityDay
With its 500-acre campus, there is no shortage of beautiful outdoor study spots to explore at Wellesley. To help welcome #Wellesley2022, we are sharing a few of our favorites.
Wellesley biologist is involved in research that reveals the significant role of a tiny microbe that emits oxygen into the atmosphere; the story was recently featured on National Public Radio’s “Science Friday” website.
In partnership with three Boston summer camps, online retailer Wayfair holds its first ever Community Coding Day, inspired by intern Karina Lin ’19, for 120 middle school students.
In two weeks, students from around the world will arrive on campus for orientation. But before they do, many of Wellesley’s 100-plus alumnae clubs will host send-off parties for the class of 2022.
With activities that range from thought-provoking discussions about gender inequality to golf lessons with the director of the Nehoiden Golf Club, Wellesley’s Contemporary Women’s Leadership Summer Program strengthens the leadership skills of college students from across the world.
Teaching bioethics to elementary school students (pictured), blooming phytoplankton off the coast of Iceland, gut microbiomes in babies, and how songbirds learn to sing were all part of Wellesley’s annual poster fair celebrating a summer spent doing science research.
In the early morning, the sun creates a stunning palette of color as it rises over Galen Stone Tower and Lake Waban. #WellesleyPlaces
Catherine Nicoloff DS ’19, recipient of a 2018 Barry Goldwater Scholarship for Physics Research, plans to study and research experimental particle physics this year at Wellesley. This summer she focused on creating a module reception station (pictured) to test silicon detector modules for use in the ATLAS experiment at CERN.
Though the July 27 lunar eclipse will not be visible in North America, other celestial occurrences like meteor showers and a closer look at Mars, will. Kristina Punzi from Wellesley’s Whitin Observatory explains.
Student researchers are using the country’s largest wind-wave tank to simulate the ocean and better understand air-to-ocean gas exchange processes during high-speed winds.
This summer, Wellesley students write postcards to the community about their internship experiences across the world. Fifth in our series is Alicia Olivo ’19, who shares her internship experiences with CASA 0101 Theatre in Los Angeles.
Collaboration Between the Davis Museum and the HCI Lab Reveals Tools that Can Change the Way We View Art
At the Davis Museum, students explore the intersection between art and technology in a joint workshop.
Celebrate 2018 with nine new StoryCorps podcasts featuring alumnae conversations focusing on three themes: the ways Wellesley prepares its students to lead in any field, the lifelong friendships women make here, and what it means to be part of the Wellesley community.
A few inches (or feet!) of snow are no match for our dedicated grounds crew. Thank you, snow removal team, for all you do for this community.
Six alumnae featured in the winter issue of Wellesley magazine share their stories of coming to the United States as immigrants.
Kitty Gladstone ’50 recalls the inspiration for the Peace and Justice Studies Program at Wellesley.
With more snow in the forecast for Wellesley, Lisa Scanlon Mogolov ’99 remembers the April Fool’s Day storm of 1997.
Maura Sticco-Ivins ’18 is the first swimmer or diver in Wellesley history to compete in the NCAA Division III Championships all four years of her career.
Wellesley community members participated in March for Our Lives in Washington, D.C., Boston, and across the country.
Video: Wellesley and Division III institutions highlight student-athlete opportunities, such as the field hockey team’s trip to the Netherlands and Greece in partnership with the Special Olympics, that have a positive impact on communities and define the Division III experience.
Video: Arielle Mitropoulos ’19 continues the tradition of Wellesley women who have run the Boston Marathon. This year she’ll run her fourth in four years.
Four hundred and seventy-nine prospective members of the class of 2022 took a guided tour of life at Wellesley during Open Campus early this week.
Tracy K. Smith, poet laureate of the United States, prize-winning author, and passionate advocate of broadening access to poetry, will be Wellesley’s 2018 commencement speaker.
Dating back to 1895, Hooprolling is one of Wellesley’s longest-running traditions. Wellesley congratulates Emily Hamilton ’18 (center), this year’s winner.
Attendees at the Wellesley Blended Learning Initiative’s 2018 symposium learned about the creative use of technology in courses ranging from Renaissance music to anatomy.
Olympic biathlete Clare Egan ’10 (right) shares her experience in Pyeongchang after competing for the United States at the 2018 Winter Olympics.
The Camellia Student Leadership Awards recognize student leaders for their positive impact on the Wellesley community.