It’s tucked on the corner of Dunster and Winthrop Streets, bright and inviting. Plush couches surround a TV, and a re-run of Family Guy provides background noise for bantering guests. Round tables encourage dinnertime conversation, and computer carrels serve as pockets of privacy. The building is clean, spacious, and (most importantly) it welcomes them with open arms
Harvard’s history is fraught with piles of letters, many simply addressed to “Harvard University, Harvard, USA” with questions about math problems, requests for degrees, and even suggestions for world peace.
Next year, as I toil away in Lamont among a sea of Harvard’s stressed out overachievers, I hope I’ll remember that happiness can be rooted in simplicity; sometimes, a cold frappé and good dog are all you need.
Olympia is that small. Mammoth tour buses flood the streets with eager tourists who snap their photos of Zeus’s temple before speeding off to their next location that same day. At first, I envied them as they uploaded their pictures to Facebook, crossed Olympia off their lists, and embarked on new travel adventures. However, I am starting to think that three weeks here will not be enough.
Researchers from the Harvard School of Public Health published a new study last month that suggests that young children are more susceptible than adults to particle deposition in their lungs through inhalation.
Donned in colorful, yet tasteful burger suits, the Burger Brigade redefines fast food. This Thursday, from 4 to 6 p.m., the group will be serving free b. good shakes and Ben and Jerry’s ice cream in front of b. good.
Mt. Auburn Street offers so much more than Boloco and final clubs. Tucked beside a parking lot, a large red brick building with the hanging sign "Harvard Square Shiatsu" goes unnoticed. However, this overlooked site is actually a historic gem. A bronze plaque immortalizes the building as the former home to one of the stranger trends in fashion. Welcome to the Reversible Collar Company Building.