Kai Kight, ’14, a product design major, spins pop and classical into compositions for solo violin. For a look at the lives and work of other Stanford artists, visit: http://stanford.io/1lLVVe6
A typical routine for Nick Hoversten, ’14, a double major in history and studio art, involves painting, sculpting, woodworking, photography, surfing and practice and competition for Stanford Men’s Water Polo.
I’ve recently been impressed by the way that some of my friends have been not only exploring new things, but also pursuing their passions by creating art, designing and engineering products, and writing code. I want to jump off of my previous post to talk some great ways that you can go beyond the bounds of the classroom and dive into a topic or project that you care about in whatever field you’re interested in.
During winter quarter, the Bing Stanford in Washington Program offered its first quarter dedicated to the arts, with a new course, Art and the First Amendment: Testing the Freedom of Expression, taught by art history Professor Richard Meyer, and full-time internships in arts organizations.
Art students showcase creative works during Stanford’s Open Studios.
I like watching movies, and I’ve found that there are a lot of options at Stanford for seeing movies both old and new. I’ll cover the on-campus options first. Green Library has what they call the “media and micro text” section, which to me means movies and video games, but they also have other research materials covering basically anything that isn’t a book or magazine.