All the girls at Harvard University are tall. Or, at least, it seems that way.
For MSU English professor Marcia Aldrich, writing is like thinking. “Because I’m a writer, what I do, if there’s time and opportunity, is write,” Aldrich said.
I’m walking on the sidewalk along the Red Cedar River, trying to decide whether or not to pull on my winter hat. It’s Saturday, two days after “the last day of good weather,” which people had been observing morosely to me all week.
This fall, for the first time, MSU undergraduates will have the opportunity to officially declare themselves neuroscientists.
The Office of Study Abroad reports that close to 3,000 students travel overseas each year on university-sponsored programs. This does not surprise me. Everyone and his or her brother, it seems, has been across the ocean at least once this summer, and they all have the Facebook photos to prove it. My friends have been checking in from all corners of the globe — so many places that I can’t even keep track.
- Talking with peers helps unravel math mysteries
- Training away anxiety
- Forensic chemistry: A lab tour
- Breakthrough research at MSU solves large-scale problems
- Welcome to the lab