“I saw that I could use fantasy as a way to talk about the most important things that have to do with the politics and society of today.”
Gregory Maguire is the author of Wicked: The Life and Times of the Wicked Witch of the West
“The perception of a face is always a compromise between the visual cues before our eyes and the baggage we bring to the table, like the stereotypes we hold."
Jon Freeman is Assistant Professor of Psychology at New York University and researches how we use facial cues to instantly categorize other people into social groups.
“I have the amazing luck to sit in a studio, don earphones, and talk to the men and women who are revolutionizing the way we live.”
Kara Miller is the host and executive editor of Innovation Hub, a nationally broadcast radio show from WGBH and PRI.
"I get to help people sleep at night, hear music in ways that they never have before, and not be bothered or agitated by noise."
Bonnie Schnitta, President of SoundSense, LLC
English Ph.D. Candidate
After two years as a graduate student at Tufts, I have learned a lot, but one thing sticks out to me as I sit down to write this blog post: writing is perhaps the most demanding, anxiety inducing, and gratifying work we undertake as graduate students, especially in the humanities. And yet, I actually don’t believe this challenge is limited to humanities students.
Biology Ph.D. candidate
Imagine if your diet changed with the seasons. And it was out of your control. During the spring, you can only eat cheese pizza. That’s it. During the summer, you can eat pizza with any toppings you want. Finally, you have variety! During the fall, you can either eat mushroom pizza or pepperoni pizza. No more variety. And then during the winter, you must survive on any leftover pizza you might have saved. That’s essentially what it’s like for honey bees.