Electrons may be like people. By collaborating, they can bring life to extraordinary emergent phenomena. For example, when electrons pair up, this gives rise to superconductivity, a quantum property whose technological impacts could radiate into such pressing areas as energy storage or transportation. However, superconductivity has not yet revealed the secret of its origins. Nevertheless, we live in a time of excitement in this field thanks to the numerous new superconductors discovered and synthesized in recent years, whose diversity enriches our approaches to the phenomenon. To study these materials, experimenters and theorists have developed many tools to face the challenge, pushing the technological limits of our experiments and going beyond the models that have structured the theoretical successes of the past century. We live in an inspiring time for superconductivity, the jewel of emergent phases. This Gordon Research Seminar will bring together graduate students, post-docs, and early-career scientists to discuss the recent advances in our understanding of superconductivity and frame it within the broader picture of quantum materials.