Perhaps the greatest difficulty for people disturbed by the changing environment is unearthing a kind of answer to the question What am I supposed to do now? So many people have started to alter their lifestyles in some way or another in order to lessen our demands on the world, in order to use her resources more mindfully (perhaps they take public transit when they once drove; maybe they eat less eat than they use to; maybe they donate money or volunteer, etc.); nevertheless it is wretchedly hard, in spite of the vast good will and wonderful efforts of thousands on thousands, not to feel like the cause has already been lost…

The art in this small volume evinces humanity’s commitment and ingenuity in searching for such an answer to What am I supposed to do now? As I helped assemble this anthology, I had the happiness of being reminded of how many extraordinary people there are in this community – in particular Colin Durrant and Katie Hammer of Harvard’s Office for Sustainability – who are committed, in the profoundest sense of that word, to doing everything they can to meet the staggering issue of climate change.

Inundating these pages is the gamut of reactions from this moment in time: nostalgia, despair, rage, analysis, stoicism, wonder, humility – the list goes on. My hope is that in coming together and speaking through such a medium, students, staff, and faculty may begin to change the climate of how we think about, discuss, and work with climate change. My hope is that, rather than drowning in despair or letting ourselves be charred with anger, we begin to unearth some kind of answer by asking the question together.

Devin Jacobsen
Master of Divinity Student, Harvard Divinity School, Editor Weathering Change

Download a PDF of the poetry anthology

Introduction

Climate change is the existential issue of the 21st century. Hallmarks of this time we live in—the Anthropocene—include inexorably rising temperatures, ever-expanding seas, anomalously furious hurricanes, the onset of the sixth massextinction in Earth’s history, and transboundary movements of unprecedented numbers of refugees fleeing wars sparked over diminishing arable land, freshwater, or clean air. For those of us born before 1970, we think we remember a time when the climate wasn’t changing—or at least nowhere near as rapidly or disorientingly as it is now—while for those of us
born more recently, the accelerating pace of climate change seems as normal as the increasing rate of app upgrades on the smartphones we turn over every year or two.

Across these generations, however, responses to climate change most often take on three familiar guises, all of which are foregrounded in this anthology: rage, resistance, and resignation. We burn with anger at our ancestors for setting us on this path of unrelenting change and swallow the bitter pill of world leaders trading our future for voluntary platitudes masking political expediency. We resist change and long for a return to the climatic stability promised by an atmospheric concentration of carbon dioxide equal to 350 parts per million—nearly 20 percent lower than it is today, but still nearly 30 percent higher than it was prior to the Industrial Revolution. And finally, finding comfort in the idea that we humans are little different from moths before flames, we resign ourselves to the inevitability of climate change and the disintegration of all that we hold dear.

A rarer response is resilience. The mutability of life, the suppleness of water, and the regeneration of soil from fallen trees all bring hope from despair. An autumnal walk in a New England forest, fall colors blazing against a clear-as-sapphire sky, majestic beeches, oaks, and maples densely shading stone walls erected by European colonists more than 200 years ago to demarcate pastures once thriving with sheep, reminds us that the greatest environmental restoration project in the world—the reforestation of the New England landscape—was unplanned, unmanaged and unexpected. The New England farmers abandoned their homesteads, left the keys on the table, headed west to the prairies or east to the cities, and, unplanted, the forests grew back.

In the face of change, Nature has been, is, and will be, resilient. Can we learn to be resilient, too?

Aaron M. Ellison
Royalston, Massachusetts
18 October 2017


I. fire

Texas Galaxy, Laura Krueger

US, Alex Clark

Us
Alex Clark

We ravage
Until replete
And then repeat
Explain ourselves away with eloquent
Arrogance.

Before that dawn that may never be
And we watch.

 

Blessed are the Peacemakers, Philip Gerstein

[Untitled], Jina Choi

[Untitled]
Jina Choi

bright, seductive flames
foolish moths risk everything
are we not the same?

 

II. water

Nicaragua, Caroline Silber

Plunge, Arielle Ruth

Plunge
Arielle Ruth

white fur engulfed by icy

                                  water sways delicate

                                          wavy to accompany her body

     she treds

                     swims a floating

                                            head bobs in frigid

currents her home

                                   is packed down layers

                                                    of snow she knows

                  when the weakness

                                                                   of floorboards splinter

                          there is evacuation

                                                            resting place dissolves

                                                    her endless

                                                                     months to follow

     are for worn muscle

                      unswerved movement

 

[Untitled], Mattea Mrkusic

[Untitled]
Mattea Mrkusic

Like his father and grandfather before him,
Maake Tamati, 68, has raised his family on
a remote outer island in the Pacific Island
nation of Kiribati.

At low tide, his home island resembles an
intergalactic oasis: a sudden patch of palms
on a pearly moonscape. At high tide, this
mudflat fills with water, leaving the island’s
trees—and 101 villagers—dangerously close
to the sea level.

Maake is deeply concerned about coastal
erosion, which has been responsible for the
loss of three plots of land near his home since
the late-1950s, and storm surges that will
intensify with climate change.

Last year, when a storm surge hit Tebikerai,
Maake and his family had nowhere to escape.
They stayed on their kiakia (a traditional
raised hut), watching the waters churn below
them. The salinized water killed all of the
breadfruit trees on the island last year, bar
one. Despite intensifying climate change
impacts, Make expressed a resolute desire to
remain on his land: “No, no, no, I’m not going
to sell my land! Because my forefathers lived
on this land, are buried on this land, where
else can I go? I love it. I don’t want to leave it.”

Maake Tamati, village elder from Tebikerai, Kiribati, fears that his family land will be eroded by the sea. In 2015, Maake Tamati’s family had to relocate their home 70 meters inland after cyclone Pam’s storm surge. Photography by Mattea Mrkusic

 

A community plants mangroves in the Republic of Kiribati, attempting to curb the force of storm surges and sea rise. Photography by Mattea Mrkusic

Vatnajökull, Kathleen Ong

Vatnajökull, Kathleen Ong

I lagged behind and dimly saw
your receding back
and the nearing glacier

Springing over crevasses,
you flew with the invisible wings earned by
praying to be mythical
Me? I—

Moulins.
I stared into its depths and
dissolved and became
the meltwater
streaming down sliding
roughly swerving;
passing glacial caverns
down down
until I saw the volcano beneath
and wished to be
vomited out to sea but I

reacted with the elements
and ossified;
nugatory fragment,
silently screaming
for the rest of history
while you still stand there,
terrible and sublime.

Pipes, George Clark

In the eye of, Amanda Gorman

In the eye of
Amanda Gorman

a hurricane ripens / like an iris / gasping clumps / of air, heat /
coiling thick / like a dirge / soon enough / a basket brimming /
with destruction / swoops across ocean / and country one wind
/ bleeding into / wet earth / i tell you / i see / cows bobbing /
bodies drowned pale as damp / paper and / electricity nowhere
/ to be found / sky heavy / with deaths and thunder / laughing
bitterly / at its drunken / self when / will they learn these disasters
aren’t natural

 

III. air

When I think, Christian Schatz

When I think
Christian Schatz

When I think

of the passing wind in chaotic
dance moves a single hair
of my head, moves the ocean,
pushing it up against continents
and my head
till finally it takes a breath
and all is released in
unpredictable hurricanes in
predictable cycles that
make the earth warmer
until the wind becomes rain
washing away what it
once did to me, this
drop of sweat rolls
down my face.

Nothing is important except..., Neil Israel

Nothing is important except...
Neil Israel

Venus transfixed in the mouth of the night sky
almost blinding, pretending to be the moon,
the waves announce themselves as cargo for the ocean
coming to soothe hearts, there is a cemetery where a ghost
plays that no one ever sees, but it is present in the breeze some say.

Whitewashed foam is tossed like strands of hair on the shoulders of a black sea,
sensitive to the gentle touch of the current, to watch this dance is to hear the air
crooning the question “Do you love me?” to the shore, the answer is always
“Yes.”

The wet wind fills the void like floating shadows casting mutable memories
of living images sensing the darkness, and everything from the deep world
is tirelessly dipping back, folding and returning to itself.

Contested Landscape, Aaron Ellison

Contested landscape
Aaron Ellison

Blue-bottles stream in on the hot north wind
      windrows drift in Hi-lux treads
           fetid bladders snap underfoot

The roaring surf drowns out
     the diesels thrumming down
           the beach and across the dunes
     while the dingoes echo
          a faint Butchulla dream

Sand streams from the shores of K’gari
     World Heritage disappearing
           grain
                  by
                     grain

Photography by Aaron Ellison

 


Storm approaching, Mary Kocol

There is no certainty in any pulse, Martine Thomas

There is no certainty in any pulse
Martine Thomas

this news slices the
heart so thin this

news disintegrates into
the heave of a thousand

breaths this
news smokes

out tiny white
butterflies (wild

winged pieces
of the moon)—oh

to roam
the ocean

unflinching
as a hubcap

silver flank
swelling buxom

in salt.
there is

no certainty
in any pulse.

 

IV. land

Weather or not, Terry Tempest Williams

Weather or not
Terry Tempest Williams

This is what I saw in the village of Kaktovik:

Painted houses on the edge of the sea;
Boats, trucks, snow machines parked;
Men, women, children;
Sled dogs chained to stakes waiting for snow:
Caribou skins, wolverine pelts, geese;
A bone yard of bowhead whale skulls, vertebrae, and ribs;
White bears swimming to shore;
White bears walking toward the bone yard;
White Bears standing among bones,
                                                     licking bones, becoming bones.

This is what I saw outside the village of Kaktovik:

Snowy owl draped in fog, yellow eyes burning.
She is standing on a tussock.
The fog thins – a forest of crosses is revealed,
Large white crosses of Inupiak elders
                                                       stand behind her –

                                                       and behind them, the Brooks Range.

It was not a mirage.

This is what I remember from the village of Kaktovik:

Three gunshots heard at night is a warning: a polar bear is in the village.
Three gunshots heard at night: a polar bear is in the village walking.
Three gunshots heard at night -- I remember looking out the window.
This is what haunts me from the village of Kaktovik:

I met a woman named Marie. Marie was dancing in the village
twirling-twirling-twirling – making circles in the middle of the road
like a whirling dirvish focused on the sky – spinning -- she collapsed.
She got up and kept twirling – and then, she began singing. Later she
told me her family’s fishing camp had fallen into the sea.

There is no sanctuary from the rising seas or the warming Earth,
It hardly matters what we believe – There is only weather

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

                                                                      and
                                                                 the refuge
                                                          of our own making.

Milk and honey, Zena agha

Milk and honey
Zena Agha

I was told
‘You’ll know why the whole world fights over it
It’s so beautiful’
They did not lie.
Dew kissing silver-bottomed leaves
Cacti drinking rain, thirsty from sun
Clouds caught pink between horizons
And mountaintops reign
Soft and spawning.
The earth smells new-born
Jasmine carried into dusk air
Pomegranate trees pregnant with juice
Olive trees unassuming and ancient
Trunk mottled and roots deep
Their oil dark as dirt

And the lemons
Like teardrops pulled downwards
Their wax the very stuff of summer
I pulled off a few
On the land where my father was born
Where his village once stood.
The lemons were slippery
Rain had magnified their pores
And a paper coffee cup
Filled with earth
Clumped with vitality
I’ll take it back to him
Like a womb bearing life
I’ll take it back to him
Past the walls and checkpoints
The river to the sea
The lemons in my right hand
The earth from which it grew in the left
And justice in the chasm in between

So that he might see
What flesh, blood and bone cannot conceal
When memory holds fast to memory
Deeper than him or me

It was so beautiful.
Different
From anywhere I had been
As if another world,
Made for the angels
And the prophets and the elders
A world made to be earned
To be loved and caressed
Just as the sun strokes the salt of those seas
Like the backs of hands to soft cheeks
To be loved and caressed
Like the people
Who could never have been anywhere else
Skin brown, wrinkled and worthy

There was no milk
There was no honey
The water sweet
The fresh almonds bitter
The night cool
A paradise of sorts
A paradise of sorrows
For those who can see
The woods from the olive trees

Kaaterskill Falls, Sarah Toomey

Gold comes up. Sooner or later, it all does—
you think you see the cranes coming down
from New America, or the loose-skinned fish
beating back those two tiers like copper

dowsing rods, everything looking
for a paltry bite to eat, or a grandiose place
to begin. Concord is here, and hiding—
somewhere behind the sheet algae,

a pair of workman’s boots, the pressure
of a penny being pressed into the forehead
of the hillside, the industrious sun waking
and walking his funny rope back home.

But gold comes up, and other suggestions
blasted out in yellow, too, and soon
red is the whole front, building steadily. Soon,
the belly of the valley shaves out its flat sides

and the birds like contented nameless blots
feed with that hot iron expectation, and the fish
swoon in their pockets, sifting through
the minute, the rupture, the good gold exit.


City of sand and chrome, Caroline Silber

The environmental political arena in my front yard, Renwick Wilson

The environmental political arena in my front yard
Renwick Wilson

I grew up as an only child in a remote area on several acres of land.
Our home had a large natural pond in the front yard, which, by the time I was in
      kindergarten, became one of my leading sources of exploration and entertainment.
I would spend hours at the water’s edge, exploring the abundant array of life that existed
       in and around the pond, the wildlife ranging from large snapping turtles, to catfish, to
       small tadpoles hiding in the shadows of lily pads.
The seasons brought numerous pairs of migratory ducks and geese that would stop by so
       often enough over the years that they would readily approach me to take pieces of
       bread from my hand.
Great white egrets, grey herons, and kingfishers frequented our pond almost daily each
       spring and fall to hunt for fish and feast at pond’s edge in our front yard.
Through all these firsthand interactions with the environment in my front yard, I
       developed a profound interest in and respect for nature.

During the early fall of my junior year in high school, the weather was unusually hot and
       humid, which resulted in our pond becoming covered in a thick slimy green algae
       known as “duckweed.”
This aquatic plant usually covers the surface of bodies of water like ponds and is
       typically spread between different bodies of water by waterfowl.
While duckweed is a common problem for many ponds in our area, our pond was never
       noticeably afflicted before.
Not only was the pond unattractive looking now that it was covered in duckweed, but it
       became clear that duckweed was also affecting the ecosystem within the pond.
The duckweed affected the pond by preventing sunlight from entering into the water, and
       as the duckweed died-off it fell to the bottom of the pond where it began decaying.
The bacteria that then broke down the duckweed were using up much of the oxygen in
       the water, creating hypoxic conditions.

By happenchance, concurrently in my Environmental Science class, we were discussing
      algae blooms in the Gulf of Mexico that were caused from fertilizer runoff.
A light bulb went off in my head.
I realized that it was possible that our unusual scummy green pond could be the result of
      a neighbor’s fertilizer running into it.
At that time, a new house had just been built at the top of the hill behind our house and
      the property around it was regraded and landscaped.
Thus, a probable cause of our green pond was this uphill neighbor’s use of fertilizer,
      which, during the heavy spring rain, travelled downhill towards our pond.
All of the groundwater and runoff from the land on the hill above my family’s house is
      channeled into a subterranean moat-system that funnels groundwater around our
      house and directly into our pond.
Therefore, my theory was a reasonable hypothesis.

I relayed this possible scenario to my parents who were also confused by the excessive
      bloom of duckweed on the pond.
They had an environmental scientist from our town’s Wetlands and Waterways
      Department test our pond water to assess the cause of the algae bloom.
The scientist found that our pond water had higher than normal amounts of nitrogen in
      the water and that it was likely from excessive fertilizer use by our neighbors.

While my family had identified why our pond was covered in heavy green duckweed, we
       wanted to find a solution to get rid of it.
We first considered requesting that the town enact a regulation restricting the use of fertilizer
       on properties whose ground waters flow into ponds and streams.
However, we were informed that we would be wasting our time due to the power of the
       real estate sector in our town.
(Our town prides itself on its robust real estate sector, and large green lawns on multiple-
       acre properties are prized by several residents.
To keep their lawns green throughout the year, these residents often install elaborate
      sprinkler systems and lavishly apply pesticides and fertilizers to their yards as our
      uphill neighbor had done.)
We next considered treating the pond with a herbicide.
However, our town prohibits the use of such products in bodies of water within the town
      borders.
Additionally, our pond was subject to even tighter regulations because it feeds directly
      into a nearby reservoir that is used as a source of town drinking water.

Consequently, my family only had two options to get rid of the duckweed:
The first option was to remove the duckweed by hand through a labor-intensive
      skimming process;
Our second option was to bring our case before the town’s Department of Wetlands and
      Waterways to seek either an exception to the regulations prohibiting the use of
      herbicides for our pond or request that the regulations be amended.
After researching the process and potential for an exception or amendment to the
      residential pond regulations before our town’s Department of Wetlands and
      Waterways, we learned that it would be a lengthy bureaucratic nightmare with a slim
      chance of success.
Ultimately, we opted to skim our pond clean.
Since then we have continued to aerate the water and remove any duckweed as soon as it
      starts to grow in order to prevent it from overtaking the pond.

This was my first memorable experience with an undesirable environmental condition
      that was caused by human activity as well as my first awareness that there were
      governmental regulations that applied to private property and a bureaucracy that
      accompanies them.

Orzech Farms, Sarah Toomey

Orzech Farms
Sarah Toomey

In the blue barn, a ripe thing grows cold.
The road works up eastward, land-trust territory

and a bell is light prophesied. Embankment
down, you have to dig your feet in sideways to get to the spot

where the algae stream delegates jade orders to snow
and the melt has always just begun. No Spring, they say,

just fixtures of the new world and the other world in heat.
There is a steeple over that blue barn, there must be

in order for the young cows to produce milk. It goes this way
for monks and nuns, those times when it is easiest to want

for nothing, these times when it is even selfish
to put the sliver of another ancient moon in slow green ice

cycling somewhere over Vienna or Roxbury, Connecticut
for an old sow to regard when she feeds.

March at 401.18 PPM, Lily Gabaree

March at 401.18 PPM
Lily Gabaree

The seedlings arc in their pen so early to bloom,
they ask the trees if it is true
and the trees see only blue and angled light.

The sea grass that had been fooled into standing in Radcliffe Yard
has squashed into round mounds, like snow-mud after a rain.
Like dead animals with pressed fur.

The fake grass within is standing tall and true
to the thing it was supposed to be
and not is, because it is too good at it.

Now the plastic reeds rattle (rattle!)
The seedlings push new feet through the wet.

Have they missed their spring?
They ask the trees and wait.

For the hardest days, Clint Smith

For the hardest days*
Clint Smith

Some evenings, after days when the world feels
like it has poured all of its despair onto me,
when I am awash with burdens that rest atop
my body like a burlap of jostling shadows,

I find a place to watch the sun set. I dig
my feet into a soil that has rebirthed itself
a millions times over. I listen to the sound
of leaves as they decide whether or not

it is time to descend from their branches.
It is hard to describe the comfort one feels
in sitting with something you trust will always be
there, something you can count on to remain

familiar when all else seems awry. How remarkable
it is to know that so many have watched the same
sun set before you. How the wind can carry
pollen and drop it somewhere it has never been.
How the leaves have always become the soil

that then become the leaves again. How maybe
we are not so different from the leaves.
How maybe we are also always being reborn
to be something more than we once were.

How maybe that's what waking up each morning is.
A reminder that we are born
of the same atoms as every plant, and bird,
and mountain, and ocean around us.

 

*Originally published in Counting Descent
(Write Bloody Publishing, 2016).

 

Stillness, Laura Krueger


Contributers

Zena Agha is a Palestinian-Iraqi writer, poet, and activist from London. Her work explores identity, immigration, gender, and life in the diaspora. She graduated with a master’s degree in Middle Eastern Studies from Harvard University in 2017, having been awarded the prestigious Kennedy Scholarship. Zena’s master’s thesis examined Israeli spatial practices in Palestine-Israel.

Jina Choi is an EC student at Harvard Business School.

Alex Clark was the Henry Fellow at Harvard’s Graduate School of Arts and Sciences from 2016-17 and is currently researching electric vehicle policy at the Harvard Kennedy School. He works on the political economy of climate change and subnational and international climate policy.

George E. Clark has been a librarian at Harvard since 2001. Before that, he worked for the MIT Libraries and for the United States Environmental Protection Agency. In 1998, he and colleagues at the George Perkins Marsh Institute published a frequently cited article - perhaps the first to assess the socioeconomic vulnerability of a community to climate change - titled “Assessing the Vulnerability of Coastal Communities to Extreme Storms: The Case of Revere, MA, USA.”

Aaron M. Ellison is the Senior Research Fellow in Ecology in Harvard’s Department of Organismic and Evolutionary Biology and Senior Ecologist at the Harvard Forest, and a semi-professional photographer and writer. He studies the disintegration and reassembly of ecosystems following natural and anthropogenic disturbances and is the author of A Primer of Ecological Statistics (2004) and A Field Guide to the Ants of New England (2012).

Lily Gabaree recently graduated from the Harvard Graduate School of Education with a master’s degree in technology, innovation, and education.

Philip Gerstein is both a Harvard alumnus and a member of the Harvard Library staff. He has an MA from Harvard in Art History and does Reference for the Science Library. Philip is also an accomplished professional artist, exhibiting frequently around Boston; his second solo show in New York City took place in November 2017.

Amanda Gorman, College ‘20, is the first Youth Poet Laureate of the United States. She has served as a United Nations Youth Delegate in New York City, was awarded an Outstanding Community Service award by the city of Los Angeles, and is the author of The One For Whom Food Is Not Enough.

Neiel Israel is a poet, performance artist, and arts educator. Her time as a librarian at Harvard University has increased her interest in comparative literature, love of poetry, and appreciation of Widener Library. She is a seven-time National Poetry Slam Team Member (2011-2017), Individual World Poetry Slam representative of the Boston Poetry Slam as the World Qualifier winner (2016), and Women of the World Poetry Slam representative of the Lizard Lounge (2011). She is presently Poet-in-Residence for America SCORES Boston.

Mary Kocol has been on staff at Harvard for 14 years and is now a fine art photographer at the Harvard Art Museums. Her work has been exhibited in museums and galleries in Massachusetts and the United States, and her art photographs are represented by Gallery NAGA in Boston, where she had a new exhibit in September 2017. She has received a Guggenheim Fellowship for photography.

Laura Krueger is a recent graduate of Harvard Divinity School, where she received her MTS and concentrated in religion, literature, and culture. Her photography has been featured in several journals and publications and on the Humans of HDS blog, which she helped co-found.

Mattea Mrkusic is a recent graduate of Harvard College, where she received A.B. Honors in Environmental Studies and Human Rights. Her creative thesis, “Collapse the Distance,” won a Thomas Temple Hoopes Award in 2017.

Kathleen Ong is a PhD Candidate at Harvard’s Department of Comparative Literature, where she works on the intersection of health and language. Iceland is her favorite country to visit. Its sublime landscape has inspired much of her creative writing.

Ariella Ruth is the Events Coordinator at the Center for the Study of World Religions at Harvard Divinity School, where she founded a reading series on the intersections of poetry and religion. She received an MFA in Writing & Poetics from the Jack Kerouac School of Disembodied Poetics at Naropa University and is pursuing a graduate certificate in Religions of the World at Harvard Extension School.

Christian Schatz, College ‘18, lives in Adams House and is concentrating in Environmental Science and Public Policy with a secondary in English literature. As a long-time closet-poet, he is excited to have this be his first published poem.

Caroline Silber graduated from Harvard College in 2017 with a concentration in Government.

Clint Smith is a doctoral candidate in Education at Harvard University, a 2014 National Poetry Slam champion, and a recipient of the Jerome J. Shestack Prize from the American Poetry Review. He is the author of Counting Descent (2016), which won the 2017 Literary Award for Best Poetry Book from the Black Caucus of the American Library Association and was a finalist for an NAACP Image Award.

Martine Thomas, College ‘18, is concentrating in English and studying viola performance in the Harvard-New England Conservatory dual degree program. She is currently working on her thesis, a collection of poetry, with Jorie Graham.

Sarah Toomey, College ‘19, is concentrating in English. She is a recipient of the Edward Eager Memorial Fund Prize for poetry and has had her work published in Off the Coast, The Harvard Advocate, and other local literary magazines.

Terry Tempest Williams is the 2017-2018 writer-in-residence at Harvard Divinity School. She is the author of several books, including: Refuge: An Unnatural History of Family and Place; The Hour of Land: A Personal Topography of America’s National Parks; and When Women Were Butterflies: Fifty-four Variations on Voice. Her writing has appeared in The New Yorker, The New York TimesOrion Magazine, and many international anthologies as a voice for ecological consciousness and social change.

Renwick Wilson, College ‘18, lives in Leverett House and is concentrating in Environmental Science and Public Policy. He is the president of Harvard’s Consulting on Business and the Environment Club and served on Harvard’s Council of Student Sustainability Leaders for two years.


Weathering Change was a project of the Harvard Office for Sustainability.

Editor: Devin Jacobsen, MDiv 2018
Project Managers: Colin Durrant, Katie Hammer
Design and Illustration: Delane Meadows

Copyright 2018 President and Fellows of Harvard College.