Inspired by Harvard’s “I, Too, Am Harvard,” project, Stanford will soon be home to “Stanford RISes: Conversations on Race, Inequality, Sexuality and Gender,” a new project created by EKela Autry ’17 and Rochelle Ballantyne ’17.
Celebrating a recent name change, the Program in Feminist, Gender, and Sexuality Studies (FGSS) has expanded its offerings to graduate students with the introduction of an interdisciplinary Ph.D. minor.
Transitioning from a Greek house to a co-op, I’ve been struck by the difference in how these two communities influence their members’ perception of gender roles. The most meaningful distinctions are the ones you can’t see.
Londa Schiebinger, professor of history and the former director of the Clayman Institute for Gender Research, was recently awarded an honorary degree from Vrije Universiteit Brussel for her work founding Stanford’s Gendered Innovations project. The Daily sat down with Schiebinger to discuss her award-winning scholarship, the roots of her interest in gender and history and the sexism in the Barbie Doll’s first words.
Social Dance 1, one of Stanford’s most popular introductory dance classes, was forced to reopen its doors this fall after reaching full capacity to correct a gender imbalance of 17 more males than females.
Carey Perloff’s new play, “Higher”, is at its best when its leading lady, Elena Constantine (René Augesen) is the focus of attention. Elena is a successful architect dealing realistically with the vicissitudes of being a successful career woman.
After a tumultuous fall for several new fall dramas (soapy series “Revenge” has found ratings success while the much-hyped “Playboy Club” is already cancelled, and “Pan Am’s performance has been turbulent) two networks are rolling the dice on series based on fairytales. The shows, “Once Upon A Time” and “Grimm,” use similar source material in very different ways–and with mixed results.
“Go ahead and take a seat,” said sociology professor Cecilia Ridgeway, motioning to a vacant seat in her office in McClatchy Hall. The room was stereotypically professorial, cramped and dimly lit, shelves filled to the brim with books.