When my dad urged me to look at Smith and Wellesley, my reaction was "absolutely not." Eventually, I did visit both schools and when I came to Smith, I knew it was where I wanted to be. I liked Northampton, the tour guide was friendly and Smith just seemed to fit with my personality. I felt I could belong here. I came to Smith knowing I wanted to attend medical school. Still, I had no clue what I was going to study. Attending a liberal arts school offers me the option of being able to explore everything. Smith's size is perfect. It's small enough so that you really get to know a lot of people and big enough so that you don't know everyone. And now that I'm at a women's college, I wouldn't trade it for anything.
Viewing a work of art may seem like a simple act--a uni-dimensìonal exchange of artistic information transacted between a solitary viewer and the artist.
An exhibition, titled "Framed," curated by Lauren Kaelin '10 in the Museum of Art, broadens the context within which art consumption takes place with an exploration of khe numerous agendas converging on the moment of art appreciation.
Local Science Fair Winner Took Inquiry from Smith College Lab to Life
Amherst Regional Middle School student Tara Murty recently won the regional science fair for her research into biofilms – the subject of an ongoing inquiry at Smith College – qualifying her to compete at the State Science Fair in Worcester on June 5.
NORTHAMPTON, Mass. – Local eighth-grader Tara Murty recently took a college research question into the field and was rewarded with the top prize at the regional science fair.
At the same time, Murty’s research closely corresponded with what Smith College students had discovered in controlled experiments in the laboratory of Katherine Queeney, associate professor of chemistry.
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Wanted: student employees to undergo hours of intensive training and walk repeated loops around campus, sometimes backwards. For no pay. Must really love Smith.
Title: Gold Key guide.
Current students may not see or notice them, but for visiting families, including prospective Smith students, Gold Key guides are the face and voice of the college. And, true to the Smith tendency, Gold Keys do things a little differently than the average tour guide.
For one thing, Gold Key guides—unlike tour guides at peer colleges—aren’t paid. That may make them sound a little crazy to some, but it allows Smith’s guides to say what they want without a script.
Can study abroad help you after Smith? For Cassie Chao ‘10J, the answer is yes.
Chao’s study abroad program, Alliance for Global Education, helped her find a position with the Student Ambassadors Internship program in Shanghai, where she will use her Mandarin language skills this summer to guide guests through the USA Pavilion exhibits.