While the blockage may present an inconvenience for pedestrians who previously travelled the passage between the bookstore and post office in large groups, the work is a step forward for the larger District Work Centers (DWCs) project occurring across campus.
My field work for this piece consisted of a treacherous race to the bookstore at 7:45 p.m. before it closed at 8:00 p.m., followed by a semi-aimless wandering around the sale and supply sections. Maybe college has drastically lowered my standards for fun, but I honestly did enjoy it and even regretted leaving my wallet…
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.
April is National Poetry Month, and even though it’s almost June, there are still so many ways to keep celebrating it. You’re probably asking why it’s even important. Poetry is irrelevant, right? I mean, if we celebrate Christmas in July, why can’t we celebrate evergreen poetry all year long? We can. It just takes a…
A page in a handbook distributed to graduating seniors by the Stanford Alumni Association (SAA) has provoked shock and disgust among members of the First-Generation Low-Income (FLI) community.
This report covers a selection of incidents from Feb. 27 to Mar. 5 as recorded in the Stanford Department of Public Safety (SUDPS) bulletin.
This report covers a selection of incidents from Feb. 20 to Feb. 25 as recorded in the Stanford Department of Public Safety (SUDPS) bulletin.
Hundreds of students, staff and others from the Palo Alto community gathered at the Stanford Bookstore on July 30 to attend the midnight release party for “Harry Potter and the Cursed Child,” the highly anticipated new addition to the Harry Potter saga. From 11 pm to midnight, guests enjoyed themed activities, crafts and treats before purchasing book copies.