Blog topic: Events
Green Library will be hosting a study break for students on Sunday, June 9, from 6:00 to 7:30 pm featuring two awesome dogs, Oliver and CeeCee. Come enjoy some healthy snacks and play with the dogs! We'll be outside the main entrance of Green facing the red fountain.
- Tuesday, May 21
- Wednesday, May 22
- Thursday, May 23
Write to email@example.com to sign up.
Harmony house is hosting an exhbit of 26 original poster prints of campus social protest movements during the 1960s and 1970s. At tonight's opening reception (at 7:00 PM), art archivist Lincoln Cushing will be the featured speaker. There will also be a music performance by Stanford student Lizzie Quinlan. Refreshments will be served. One of the sponsors of this event is Stanford Says No to War.
Today at noon, Professor Nayan Shah (University of Southern California) will be speaking on" "Prison Hunger Strikes and Globalizing the Anti-Apartheid Struggle," in the Okimoto Room on the third floor of Encina Hall. This is sponsored by CDDRL: The Center on Democracy, Development, and the Rule of Law.
Today at 12:00 PM in Levinthal Hall, Stanford Humanities Center, Adam Johnson, Associate Professor in English, will speak on his new book, The Orphan Master's Son, which is about North Korea. Already a NY Times best-seller, it was just awarded the 2013 Pulitzer Prize for fiction. His books have been translated into sixteen languages.
The well-known poet, essayist, and environmental activist Gary Snyder will be speaking on Wednesday at noon in the Terrace Room, Building 460 (Margaret Jacks Hall), and giving a reading and talk Thursday evening at 6:15 in Room 105 of Building 320 (Geology Corner). He is often described as the "poet laureate of Deep Ecology," and has been linked with the Beat Generation and the San Francisco Renaissance.
A new exhibition in Stanford’s Green Library, co-curated by Stanford Ph.D. candidate in history Hannah Marcus and Curator of Rare Books John Mustain, explores the phenomenon of writing in books from multiple perspectives. Through examples of early print and manuscript hybrids, scholarly annotation, dialogue in the margins, censorship, the use of blank pages and margins for incidental storage, and writers editing their own work post-publication, the exhibit considers the ways in which print and manuscript notation exist symbiotically in books to the benefit of historians and other scholars.