Happy Monday, Harvard, and welcome back from Spring Break!

Whether you spent the break on a sunny beach, on the slopes, curled up in bed watching Netflix, or one of the many other types of spring breaks, we’re sure it’s tough to come back to campus and start going to classes again. Fortunately, there are some amazing things to look forward to, including warmer weather, later T hours, and YardFest in a few short weeks. And before you get too depressed by the return to a HUDS-centric diet, be sure to check out some of the offerings during Boston’s Restaurant Week. See, the big return doesn’t have to be too bad. You’re going to make it.


Today will be sunny but chilly, with a high of 32 and a low of 22. Weather gods, if you’re listening, we’d love some spring weather right about now.


Deconstructed Chicken Kabob (when did HUDS start serving modern art?)
Philly Cheese Steak Sub
Fusili Primavera with Kidney Beans

Honey Stung Fried Chicken
Greek Pizza on Multigrain Crust
Vegetable Lo Mein with Tofu


1) 10 Types of Spring Break: What kind of week did you have?

2) Where To Go For the Best Views of Boston: Already sick of the Harvard bubble? Check out these spots to get a great view of the Boston skyline.

3) Around the Ivies: Get the lowdown on what’s been going on at the rest of the schools in the Ancient Eight.


1) T to Extend Weekend Hours Until 2:30 a.m. Beginning March 28: No more late night walks back from MIT’s frats, or expensive cab rides from Boston.

2) Men’s Basketball Stopped by Spartans, 80-73: The Crimson fought hard, but eventually fell to Michigan State by seven points in the third round of March Madness Saturday night.


Send your support to the Women’s Basketball Team, facing Rutgers in the second round of the Women’s National Invitation Tournament at 7 p.m.

Stop by Sanders Theatre at 4 p.m. for the penultimate set of the 2014 Charles Eliot Norton Lectures, featuring jazz legend Herbie Hancock. The subject for this talk is Buddhism and Creativity.

Come hear from Stanford professor Estelle B. Freedman about Sexual Violence and Citizenship—a discussion of rape reform in American history. Freedman is the author of Redefining Rape. She will speak at 4 p.m. in the Sheerr Room in Fay House (10 Garden St.)


Poet Sarah Kay performs one of the poems in her new book No Matter the Wreckage on Sunday night at the OBERON stage. Kay is known for her spoken word TED Talk and initiation of Project V.O.I.C.E., a movement dedicated to the use of spoken word poetry as an educational tool.