Mark Duggan, Director of the Stanford Institute for Economic Policy Research and, Alexander Nemerov, Chair of the Art and Art History Department react to some reviews of their courses ECON 1: Principle of Economics and ARTHIST1B: Introduction to the Visual Arts, respectively.
Using recordings from interviews with professional Black women dancers, Brianna Peet worked with composer and sound designer Barbara Nerness to create a unique soundscape for her self-choreographed Honors in the Arts piece that included electronic music and cello played by Seth Parker Woods.
It’s strange to meet someone online. Strange to see the butterfly effect (and the Hinge algorithm) produce my gentle, witty boy with a honey-sweet voice, writes Ellie Wong.
Ellie Wong speaks with author and Stanford alumna Emily Layden '11 about her debut novel "All Girls."
Unlike typical Stegner readings in front of a hushed crowd, this one took place in a Zoom seminar. The absence of audience reactions and ambient murmurs was exchanged for a different experience, almost as if each reader was sharing their work with each audience member individually.
Despite small shortcomings, “Clues to the Universe” is a genuine and encouraging read about the power of friendship in the face of grief and loss.
"Writing is a marathon, not a sprint. You have the entire rest of your life to write."
On Thursday, Oct. 29, Stanford’s Creative Writing Program hosted an interview with Jones Lecturer Monica Sok as part of its Poetry-In-Conversation series. Sok has received fellowships from Kundiman, Hedgebrook, the National Endowment for the Arts and other organizations, and her debut poetry collection “A Nail the Evening Hangs On” was published this past February. This winter,…
In October, the year is waning. Time plays tricks on us in October: the daylight lessening, the nights “endless.” It is the month of hauntings too — of extended twilights and sudden changes in the wind. It marks the beginning of the period in which we recount the year that has passed us by. It is the time to remember.
Set in the fictional kingdom of Kasmira, the story of Reya Kandhari combines elements of magic, Indian mythology and sacrifice to produce a fascinating exploration of the power of female friendship and the dual nature of love.