Breadwinning from 1850-1940
6:00p.m. - 7:00p.m.
Suzanne Roberts Theatre, 480 S. Broad St.
There are numerous ways for your food to be contaminated with bacteria, and also numerous ways to avoid getting sick. Understanding the science behind what lies inside or on your food is key to staying safe and enjoying your meals.
Josephine Park, professor of English and interim director of the Asian American Studies Program, on the poetry that originated in Japanese-American internment camps, and poetry by incarcerated populations.
A Q&A with the visionary University Architect in the Division of Facilities and Real Estate Services behind such projects as the Pennovation Center and Robbins House.
Faculty and staff reveal their picks for fun and field study in this list of summer reading titles.
The Alice Paul Center for Research on Gender, Sexuality & Women’s new podcast series addresses the question of whether queer theory can still be considered outside of mainstream culture.
Joan DeJean’s book of French society in the 17th and 18th century is not unlike a modern soap opera, complete with high fashion, murder, bad investments, and family betrayal.
As part of a significant change in how the Division of Human Resources operates, the Human Capital Management Transformation Initiative will soon introduce a new third-party workday management platform, titled Workday@Penn.
Now in its 33rd year, the Annenberg Center for the Performing Arts ushers in a three-day wave of merriment with the Philadelphia Children’s Festival, marked by its interdisciplinary lineup of performing arts acts.
Many alumni have a story to tell that is unique to the Penn community. The impact of being part of the University lasts a lifetime, and several of the graduates, both recent and not, share their stories.
For its latest exhibition, the Morris Arboretum posed a simple question to more than 100 artists who submitted concepts: What does the idea of “time in the garden” mean to you?