Hollywood

Tufts Goes to Hollywood
Tufts Goes to Hollywood

How a Jumbos cast of thousands is remaking Tinsel Town

In every issue

Discover - Health, Science, and Technology

  • 2° of Separation

    How two Fletcher Ph.D.s helped secure the Paris climate deal
  • Our Fair Share

    New strategies for pooling resources could improve the lives of city dwellers
  • Denying an Atrocity

    In the 1980s, when Mayan villagers refused to leave their ancestral home to make way for a dam, 444 people were killed, and a way of life was lost. It was part of a genocide that, today, many insist never happened.
  • First Person

    On designing products as if people mattered

Quick Reads

  • Seaing Is Believing

    Devastated after being declared legally blind, Amy Bower, J81, became an oceanographer anyway.
Globe balancing on the Eiffel Tower

Act - Our Humanitarians, Leaders, and Innovators

  • The Yaya Sisterhood

    In Manila, for better or worse, she finally blended into the crowd
  • The Diplomat

    Roberta Jacobson, the first woman nominee for ambassador to Mexico, on her work in foreign policy
  • The Giving Trees

    His life was a mess, and then, on top of it all, he had that olive orchard on the Greek island of Lesvos to attend to
  • Caught Looking

    "Softball has become so much a part of my identity," says star pitcher Allyson Fournier, A15, "Now it's hard to transition into 'Oh, I'm a chemical engineer.'"

Quick Reads

Grace Talusan

Create - The Culture Pages

  • cover

    Tufts Goes to Hollywood

    A new film and media studies major is about to add to the long line of Jumbo stars and starmakers
  • So Many Notes, So Little Time

    James Levine, A96, whose music makes stories come to life on screens big and small, favors a seat-of-the-pants composition style. Good thing, because deadlines in the business are unforgiving.
  • Just Say No

    Coming of age in the 80s

Quick Reads

Hollywood people

Connect - Keeping Up With the Tufts Community

  • Remembering Fred

    Tufts in the late 1960s was a wild ride, and there was no one better to share it with than Fred Berger
  • Miracle on College Ave.

    How a handful of visionaries kept a great department from being strangled in the crib

Quick Reads

Fred Berger