Terry Tempest Williams

A Planetary Pause with Terry Tempest Williams

April 23, 2020
"And in the midst of deep suffering, I think there are these grace notes. If we can take this time for what it is, a planetary pause, that I think ultimately can restore us to an equilibrium we haven't known," says HDS writer-in-residence Terry Tempest Williams.
Audrey Choi

A Force for Good: A Student Reflection on HDS 3092: Ethical Discernment in Business Contexts

March 31, 2020

The following personal reflection was written by Chloe Merrell, student at the University of Cambridge. Chloe was awarded the Joseph Hodges Choate Memorial Fellowship, allowing her to study at Harvard's Graduate School of Arts and Sciences in 2019-20 as a non-degree special student.... Read more about A Force for Good: A Student Reflection on HDS 3092: Ethical Discernment in Business Contexts

Leah Penniman

Video: Farming While Black

September 17, 2019

Author, activist, and farmer Leah Penniman discusses the movement for food sovereignty and building a food system based on justice, dignity, and abundance for all members of our community.

Camphill Village Kimberton Hills

'Caring for the Land as for People'

September 9, 2019
In Camphill communities around the world, "diversely-abled people are pioneering a host of innovative environmental projects and successfully building communities where people and planet prosper," writes HDS faculty member Dan McKanan.
Terry Tempest Williams

Terry Tempest Williams on Nature Writing

April 9, 2019
"I was thinking about being here at the Divinity School, one of the things that has inspired me is it's not just what we believe, but how we behave. And I really see a strong moral imperative among our young people," says Terry Tempest Williams, HDS writer-in-residence.
Nainoa Thompson, President of the Polynesian Voyaging Society and a Pwo navigator, shared his views on climate change from the perspective of indigenous peoples at the Divinity School.

Putting ‘the Language of the Earth on the Agenda’

April 8, 2019
Climate change may finally be making headlines, but it is far from news. Addressing an overflow crowd at “The Land and the Waters Are Speaking: Indigenous Views on Climate Change” at Andover Hall on April 4, Angaangaq Angakkorsuaq, an Eskimo Kalaallit elder and storyteller, recalled hearing of the first warning signs back in 1963.