Earlier this summer at the Stanford Bookstore, Danielle Teller, a physician-turned-author, discussed her new young adult fiction novel, “All the Ever-Afters.” In the text, Teller reimagines the classic tale “Cinderella” by introducing Agnes, Cinderella’s “evil” stepmother, as the sole protagonist.
I am a Film and Media Studies major because I should have been Cinderella, and there should have been many before Tiana. There should have been more space for me to have aspirations more badass than being a princess, or someone more masculine presenting.
Stanford Athletics and athletic director Bernard Muir announced today that men’s basketball head coach Johnny Dawkins has received an extension on his contract with the school. According to Stanford policy, the exact specifications of the contract and the extension have not been released to the public.
At this point in the quarter, it’s easy to remember why being a kid is so fantastic—and, of course, we’re all looking for procrastination in any form: especially a movie. As we sob over a generation of kids who have never seen Cinderella because they’re too busy texting on their iPhones at age seven, Intermission takes a look at the greatest Disney animated classics.
Running for around two hours, the musical feels like an adult’s adventure through childhood fairytales, a dream from which we wake with more understanding of human relationships.