A distinguished panel of composers discusses the rewards and challenges of composing and staging performances of new music by women. Moderated by Gail Archer, director of the Barnard music program.
In celebration of the department’s 20th anniversary, Africana studies hosts a panel on the politics of race and gender in this year’s U.S. presidential campaign.
Join “the dance world’s most intriguing couple,” choreographer David Gordon and his partner and muse Valda Setterfield, for a discussion of dance scores, improvisation, and the influence of everyday life on Gordon’s work.
Join Lisa Duggan, Kenyon Farrow, Amber Hollibaugh, Richard Kim and other contributors to the recently launched issue of The Scholar & Feminist Online, “A New Queer Agenda,” for an evening of politics, discussion, and celebration.
A renowned poet and critic, and one of the most important translators of modern French poetry, Serge Gavronsky has taught in the French Department at Barnard College for over 50 years.
Please join us to celebrate his illustrious career.
Join Nora Bateson, Stephanie Pfirman, Rex Weyler and Barbara Woike for an interdisciplinary panel examining how our ways of thinking can both prevent and facilitate solutions to complex global problems.
An opening panel to launch the 13-day exhibition of new art by the Dominican York Proyecto Gráfica: a printmaking collective of artists of Dominican descent that provide rare and critical insight into the Dominican experience in New York and around the world.
Professor Karla FC Holloway, and a group of Barnard and Columbia professors, will discuss Holloway’s new book Private Bodies, Public Texts: Race Gender, and a Cultural Bioethics, examining the intersections of law, race, gender, and bioethics.
A distinguished panel of leading activists, writers, doctors, and sociologists come together to discuss the rich history of the women’s health movement and its continued significance in today’s struggle for reproductive rights.
This panel inaugurates a multi-year, interdisciplinary project to examine the “public good.”