Peabody Museum of Archaeology & Ethnology and Harvard Semitic Museum
Experience an epic day of archaeological events! Activities take place among the world-famous collections of North American, Maya, and Ancient Near Eastern archaeology held by the Peabody Museum of Archaeology & Ethnology and the Harvard Semitic Museum.... Read more about Amazing Archaeology Fair at Harvard
Pfizer Lecture Hall, Mallinckrodt Chemistry Lab, B23, 12 Oxford Street
Public Lecture with David S. Jones, A. Bernard Ackerman Professor of the Culture of Medicine, Faculty of Arts and Sciences and the Faculty of Medicine, Harvard University, and Dominic Hall, Curator, Warren Anatomical Museum, Center for the History of Medicine, Francis A. Countway Library of Medicine, Harvard Medical School.
Activities at: The Plaza, 1 Oxford Street, Collection of Historical Scientific Instruments, Harvard Museum of Natural History, Harvard Semitic Museum, and Peabody Museum of Archaeology & Ethnology.
Kick off summer with the Harvard Museums of Science & Culture's annual Summer Solstice celebration! Enjoy a fun evening of telescope viewings, music, food, and hands-on activities for all ages at The Plaza, 1 Oxford Street, next to Memorial Hall, with free...
Harvard Museum of Natural History, 24 Oxford Street
Panel Discussion and Book Signing
Panelists include David R. Foster, Director, Harvard Forest, and Professor, Department of Organismic and Evolutionary Biology, Harvard University and Aaron Ellison, Senior Research Fellow in Ecology, Harvard Forest, and Adjunct Research Professor, Departments of Biology and Environmental Conservation, University of Massachusetts at Amherst.
For millennia, eastern hemlock trees have held irreplaceable cultural value and created unique forest habitat across New England. Today, eastern hemlocks are disappearing from our forests, falling by the tens of thousands as prey to an exotic insect foe.... Read more about Hemlock: A Forest Giant on the Edge
Harvard Museum of Natural History, 26 Oxford Street
Author Talk and Book Signing with Gordon H. Orians, Professor Emeritus of Biology, University of Washington
Many of our aesthetic preferences, from the kinds of gardens we build to the food we enjoy, are the lingering result of the decisions our ancestors made centuries ago on African savannas as they selected places to live, sought food and safety, and socialized in small hunter-gatherer groups.... Read more about Snakes and Sunrises: Why We Love One and Fear the Other