Daniel Handler, aka Lemony Snicket, will be appearing at Stanford University's Cemex Auditorium Wednesday October 9, at 7:30 pm. His visit is brought to us by the Stanford Storytelling Project, which will be choosing 2-3 students to come on stage and interview him about his writing and creative life.
Stanford Libraries Blog
A new study found that reading literary fiction leads to better performance on tests of empathy, social perception and emotional intelligence as reported in the The New York Times yesterday.
Green Library to the rescue. You will find many books by Anton Pavlovich Chekhov and other fiction authors to check out or read online.
Green Library's Seminar Room (Room 301) is located on the third floor of the Bing Wing.
To get there you can take the elevator that's on the right just after you enter the Bing Wing (the same elevator that goes to the Bender Room on the fifth floor); Room 301 is the first room on the left once you reach the third floor. If you're feeling especially energetic and want to take the stairs, you can turn left upon entering the Bing Wing and then take stairwell 14 up to the third floor. When you arrive, turn right and you'll see Room 301.
More than 1,000 students attended tours of the Stanford libraries during New Student Orientation and the first week of the quarter to learn about our amazing resources, study spaces, and librarians who are here to help with research.
Welcome to Stanford and welcome to the libraries!
In their new book, Viral Hate: Containing its Spread on the Internet, Christopher Wolf and Abraham H. Foxman (of the Anti-Defamation League) report on the growing problem of online hate, and possible societal responses to it. They emphasize the need to protect free expression while protecting personal dignity, and our responsibilities concerning Facebook and Google.
The East Asia Library at Stanford recently acquired from Zojoji Temple in Japan a copy of the twelfth-century printing of the tenth-century Chinese work called the Song Dynasty Biographies of Eminent Monks 宋高僧傳. With over five hundred biographies, it is an invaluable source of historical information on monks from about 700 to 900. Stanford now holds the only copy of this text in North America, and perhaps the only complete copy of the text outside of a single extant version in this temple in Japan.