Gift of the Calhoun School/Nicole Acosta Nemergut
Anorexia Nervosa by Eliza Bashir, 2013
The Birth of Japan: Graphic Creation Myth by Rose Gruber
Call of Duty World at War: Perpetuating Social Misunderstandings and Stereotypes by Bennett H., 2014
Everything You Need to Know About Life on Planet Earth by Daisy Freedman, 2013 or 2014
Hijab in France by Olivia Katz and Nina Miletic, 2014
Hmmm #1-2 by Chiara Wood, 2013
"Today I have been ravaged by the superficial trauma of highschool!"
Négritude Movement by Elena Howes and Olivia Katz, 2014
Nigerian Independence Movement by Elena Howes and Olivia Katz, 2014
The Power of Art & Protest by Isabelle Thomson, 2014
The Power to Change Everything Comes at a Cost by Kyler Murria Castro, 2014
The Tragedy of Lady Macbeth: a Look at Women in Shakespear's Macbeth by Emma Morrow, 2014
Gift of the Creator
I Am Not a Contradiction #2 by Cat '14, 2014
"My high school was divided into two large groups:
"Those who beleived in God and those who beleived in social justice.
"Friends called me a 'bad Christian' for supporting LGBTQ+ rights and because I had never tried to 'save' by best friend, who was Muslim."
"Meanwhile, the people whose humane politics I agreed with often blamed bigotry & hate crimes on religion and argued that the only way to live righteously was to renounce religion and live secularly."
In the Librarian Kitchen: a Cookbook Zine for Kim F. Hall, compiled by Vani Natarajan and designed by Suze Myers '16, 2014
The Real Collection Services Staff of Barnard Library, compiled by Jenna Freedman and designed by Suze Myers '16, 2014
Covers from Barnard Zine Club on Facebook
From the intro by Suze, "Since 1889, women won the right to vote, the microwave was invented, and Romy and Michelle went to their high school reunion. Rock n' roll was born, and amybe died (we aren't sure yet). Richard Nixon resigned, and the good people at Trader Joe's turned cookies into cookie butter. What a time to be alive." ...
"...the Barnard Zine Club's semesterly zine, honors all of the women (and men, and people of other gender identities) who passed through Barnard, whether they have their own Wikipedia page or will never be a household name. These are the people who make Barnard important."
New-to-Us Library of Congress Subject Headings
Video games and teenagers.