Scholars from all over Mexico gather to explore how current struggles to protect territory and autonomy in the region and throughout the world are creating new forms of indigenous feminism.
Ten years after the events of September 11, an international group of artists, writers, and activists gather to explore the effects of catastrophe and discuss creative responses to disaster.
Professor Helene Foley of Barnard's department of Classics and Ancient Studies, explores the ways in which Julie Ward Howe reimagines this famous Greek tragedy.
The latest issue of The Scholar & Feminist Online brings together some of the most esteemed scholars whose works tie analyses of reproductive technologies to frameworks for reproductive justice.
The award-winning singer, songwriter, and performer Arie Thompson discusses why and how she translated Max Rouquette’s play Médée, his Occitan/French/Bambara version of Medea, for an American audience.
Panelists examine the visual representations of the “New Woman,” the transgressive epitome of modern femininity, from her inception in the late nineteenth century through the interwar period and beyond.
On March 15, 2011, in Johannesburg, Barnard presented Women Changing Africa, its third annual global symposium in a series of dialogues about women's leadership, women's agency, and women's voices.