Harvard University Schools

Harvard University has 12 degree-granting schools in addition to the Radcliffe Institute for Advanced Study. The University has grown from nine students with a single master to an enrollment of more than 20,000 degree candidates including undergraduate, graduate, and professional students.

MDes and DDes Students

Which industries hire MDes and DDes graduates?

  • Academia
  • Architecture
  • Consulting
  • Economic Development
  • Government
  • Nonprofit
  • Real Estate

Who has hired MDes graduates?

  • Deloitte Consulting
  • Microsoft
  • Arup Associates
  • ESRI
  • Google
  • Geoadaptive llc
  • MIT Media Lab
  • USGBC
  • Toll Brothers
  • The Related Companies
  • Skanska
  • McCord Development
  • NYC Economic Dev. Corp.
  • Samsung Group
  • Redgate Real Estate Advisors
  • GE Capital Real Estate
  • Carterra Private Equities
  • Mortenson Construction
  • Allied Properties REIT
  • Starwood Capital Group
  • Trinity Financial, Inc.
  • Landmark Partners
  • FXFowle
  • SOM
  • RMJM
  • Sasaki
  • HOK
  • Perkins & Will

Who has hired DDes graduates?

  • Design Singapore Council
  • Fulbright Economics Teaching Program
  • New Jersey Institute of Technology
  • Parsons School of Design
  • Taubman College of Architecture and Urban Planning, University of Michigan
  • Tongji University, College of Architecture and Urban Planning
  • University at Buffalo (SUNY), Department of Media Study
  • University of Wisconsin-Madison
  • The University of Hong Kong

How do I find MDes/DDes alumni contacts?

Three sources of alumni contacts (for current students and graduates):

LinkedIn: Join the Harvard GSD group

CREATE: the GSD career management system

Harvard University Alumni: (Harvard Alumni Association)

Reality Check

  • Utilize your time here to cultivate relationships within the GSD community:
    alumni; fellow students; faculty; visiting speakers; networking events; GSD Alumni Council events
  • Seek out ways to supplement your academic studies with experience: involvement with student clubs (across Harvard), summer internship or community service fellowship

Events of special note for MDes students

  • Harvard Kennedy School of Government (HKS) Consulting Fair
  • Case Interview Prep Session
  • The Art of Networking Workshop
  • Resume Blitz (electronic resume reviews)
  • Virtual Career Fair (summer internship opportunities)
  • Harvard Real Estate Career Day
  • Harvard GSD Career Fairs (events)

Resources of special note for DDes students

Curriculum vita consultation: Meryl Golden

Take advantage of:

  • Weekly e-newsletter (Career Newsflash)
  • Virtual Career Fair, January
  • (Begin your summer internship search early)
  • Community Service Fellowship Program
    (domestic summer internships & international travel grants)
    apply by late January for international travel;
    apply by mid March for domestic summer internships

Career resources in several concentrations, including:

A Cultural History of West Germany, 1949-1968

The Miracle Years:
A Cultural History of West Germany, 1949-1968
Edited by Hanna Schissler

Stereotypical descriptions showcase West Germany as an “economic miracle” or cast it in the narrow terms of Cold War politics. Such depictions neglect how material hardship preceded success and how a fascist past and communist sibling complicated the country’s image as a bastion of democracy. Even more disappointing, they brush over a rich and variegated cultural history. That history is told here by leading scholars of German history, literature, and film in what is destined to become the volume on postwar West German culture and society.

In it, we read about the lives of real people–from German children fathered by black Occupation soldiers to communist activists, from surviving Jews to Turkish “guest” workers, from young hoodlums to middle-class mothers. We learn how they experienced and represented the institutions and social forces that shaped their lives and defined the wider culture. We see how two generations of West Germans came to terms not only with war guilt, division from East Germany, and the Angst of nuclear threat, but also with changing gender relations, the Americanization of popular culture, and the rise of conspicuous consumption. Individually, these essays peer into fascinating, overlooked corners of German life. Together, they tell what it really meant to live in West Germany in the 1950s and 1960s.

In addition to the editor, the contributors are Volker R. Berghahn, Frank Biess, Heide Fehrenbach, Michael Geyer, Elizabeth Heineman, Ulrich Herbert, Maria Höhn, Karin Hunn, Kaspar Maase, Richard McCormick, Robert G. Moeller, Lutz Niethammer, Uta G. Poiger, Diethelm Prowe, Frank Stern, Arnold Sywottek, Frank Trommler, Eric D. Weitz, Juliane Wetzel, and Dorothee Wierling.

Reviews:

“Schissler is to be commended for assembling an overall excellent collection of essays that would otherwise have been located in scattered publications not easily accessible to a wider public. These fine offerings, demonstrating the latest in postwar research, are highly recommended.”–Marion Deshmukh, History

“The essays engage in novel ways with popular culture, memory, gender, race, and the emergence of consumer society to provide a rich account of a society that did not simply repress its past, but selectively and fitfully reworked it.”–Virginia Quarterly Review

Harvard Art Museums

http://www.harvardartmuseums.org

The Harvard Art Museums are part of Harvard University and comprise three museums:

The Fogg Museum (established in 1895), the Busch-Reisinger Museum (established in 1903), and the Arthur M. Sackler Museum (established in 1985) and four research centers:

The Archaeological Exploration of Sardis (founded in 1958), the Center for the Technical Study of Modern Art (founded in 2002), the Harvard Art Museums Archives, and the Straus Center for Conservation and Technical Studies (founded in 1928).

The three museums that constitute the Harvard Art Museums were initially integrated into a single institution under the name Harvard University Art Museums in 1983. The word “University” was dropped from the institutional name in 2008.

The collections include approximately 250,000 objects in all media, ranging in date from antiquity to the present and originating in Europe, North America, North Africa, the Middle East, South Asia, East Asia, and Southeast Asia.

2017 Subaru Forester 2.5i

2017 Subaru Forester 2.5i

Symmetrical All Wheel Drive (also known as Symmetrical AWD or SAWD) is a full-time four wheel drive system developed by Japanese automobile manufacturer Subaru.

The SAWD system consists of a longitudinally mounted boxer engine coupled to a symmetrical drivetrain with equal length half-axles. The combination of the symmetrical layout with a flat engine and transmission balanced over the front axle provides optimum weight distribution with a low center of gravity, improving car handling characteristics.

Since 1996, most international market Subaru vehicles include SAWD as standard equipment, with the rear wheel drive BRZ and kei cars as the exceptions.[

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