Los angeles MAGAZINE
A new wave of digital and print publication is taking cues from forebears with a healthy dose of iGen sensibility
Sure, life is stranger than fiction at the moment, but a new book is still a great escape
A contingent of current and former UCLA students used social media to connect and create an invaluable resource for vulnerable visa-holders
From Vietnamese beef stew to spicy coconut crab, city chefs share the unique dishes they’re grateful to have on their own holiday tables.
THE STanford daily
On Thursday, Oct. 15, Stanford’s Medicine and the Muse hosted a discussion with Jennifer Brea, an academic turned myalgic encephalomyelitis (ME) activist and independent filmmaker.
December especially seems to be equal parts euphoria and aching. But a complicated relationship with the holidays provides an invaluable perspective on what it means to be human.
The line between Pete Davidson and his character Scott Carlin is pleasantly thin in Judd Apatow’s latest, “The King of Staten Island.” Davidson’s Scott is charming, bluff and boyish — neither a deviation from Apatow’s palate nor a fresh comedic archetype, but beloved nonetheless.
Swift is a remarkable songwriter, and neither she nor her listeners must identify directly with the content of her stories in order to resonate with the profound emotion that pervades them.
Though “The Photograph” doesn’t reach its full potential, it fulfills its promise of providing a charming Valentine’s Day romance.
Spanish artist Yolanda Dominguez uses art to raise social awareness, especially pertaining to gender and consumption issues. In her 2011 project, “Poses,” Dominguez assigns a group of real women to translate poses of women in fashion magazines to everyday scenes.
Tim Federle’s series debut not only filled but outgrew the trilogy’s big shoes.
In response to a complex interplay of genetic, environmental and situational factors, psychologists must develop a more complex diagnostic criteria for ADHD and bolstering research that is based on a range of patient demographics.
Clothing has a unique ability to absorb—the fabric adopts its experience, like songs adopt associations, and allowing someone to deliberately weave in whatever they want requires trust like no other.