The Graduate Center offers more than thirty doctoral programs in the arts, humanities, social sciences, and natural sciences, including History.
Learn about the Graduate Center's core faculty,
including Distinguished Professor David Joselit (pictured),
on the Faculty Profiles page.
Through its extensive public programming, the Graduate Center contributes to the intellectual and cultural vitality of New York City.
The Graduate Center has announced its
Doctoral Student Parental Accommodation Policies.
Support for the Graduate Center ensures continued excellence in arts and
sciences graduate education, research, and public programming.
SEP 5, 2014: 4:00 PM
This event is designed to showcase the different forms that meaningful intellectual work can take and celebrates the transformative power of performance, improvisation, play, failure, feeling, silence, and sound. Read more
SEP 12, 2014: 2:00 PM
The aim of Alycia Sellie's workshop is to demonstrate research strategies and resources in practice rather than the abstract, centering on the project proposals of two students in our program. Read more
SEP 12, 2014: 4:00 PM
This roundtable will bring together a variety of perspectives on feminism and the archive, broadly conceived. Read more
SEP 19, 2014: 2:00 PM
Led by Professor Ammiel Alcalay, DEO of Placement. Read more
SEP 19, 2014: 4:00 PM
Karl Steel's (Brooklyn College, CUNY) Faculty Membership Talk. Read more
OCT 10, 2014: 4:00 PM
This Forum showcases recent and current doctoral students whose dissertations exemplify innovative, experimental formats--Scalar, video, websites, comics, multimedia inter actives. Read more
OCT 17, 2014: 2:00 PM
Terry Rowden's (College of Staten Island, CUNY) talk will conceptualize the term “Metablackness” as a way of considering the emergence of a new type of aesthetic and performative consciousness and practice that is rapidly becoming the dominant mode in African American creative culture. Read more
NOV 14, 2014: 4:00 PM
Siraj Ahmed’s (Lehman College, CUNY) Faculty Membership Talk proposes that until we understand how print technology and historical thought served colonial rule, we will have difficulty even addressing the question of a properly post-colonial literary study, much less answering it. Read more