This Friday, students from 73 countries will spend an evening soaking in the cultural experience of a Texas ranch.
Rapper Jay Z’s Made in America music festival is coming to downtown L.A.’s Grand Park despite concern from one City Council member that the influx of thousands of people attending multiple stages with access to beer could create a “nightmare.”
Among paintings, photographs and the occasional sculpture, Austin sophomore Sheridan Aspy leads students through sun salutations and downward dogs every Tuesday morning as part of “Yoga in the Gallery.”
Brian Williams and Bryan Cranston will be there. And Eva Longoria. And Michael Douglas. And Robin Roberts, Aaron Sorkin, Morgan Spurlock and Ron Howard. And Mike Tyson and Evander Holyfield, probably in neutral corners. And thousands and thousands of New York-area moviegoers, who are seldom neutral about anything.
Waco is constantly evolving. From new restaurants to the new stadium, there is a steady stream of new reasons to celebrate Baylor’s home, and the Waco Symphony Council is teaming up with local businesses and the City of Waco for a day of celebration.
As students walked along Fountain Mall on Diadeloso, several stopped to see a man sitting on what appeared to be an invisible chair, suspended for 30 minutes in a restful pose with one leg crossed over the other.
The bright colors that come with spring will bring out ColorBox, band that includes three Baylor faculty and staff members, at Farm Day.
On Saturday night Waco Hall will be overrun with the pounding of feet, the rushing of blood and the beating of hearts as StompFest returns for the 2014 season.
For one day every year, Waco transforms from a city in the heart of Texas into a journey through the Indian subcontinent. The Indian Subcontinent Student Association will present the 19th annual Gateway to India on Saturday.
Art students spend weeks and weeks developing a repertoire of work. In the spring, their hard work pays off in an exhibition for other students, family and friends to see.