Fiction / Poetry
Fiction / Poetry
I wonder what we must look like from the skylight above the foyer: two families forming a ring around me, the pupil of a blonde eye.
On a cool Wednesday night, the youngest girl says she wants to do magic tricks like Houdini. The next morning, after their parents leave for work and before the babysitter with the lazy eye arrives, her older sisters sneak into the sleeping girl's bedroom.
It is a sunny afternoon in Greece by the time 3-month-old and first-generation Wacoan Kalliroi Kelly-Lentis wakes in her crib. She has her father's blue eyes, with a tint of gold from her mother. The most American thing about her is her grandmother's blood and the colorful bibs with English catchphrases.
Four graduates of the Baylor Sport Management master's program are making significant contributions to two of the nation's elite basketball programs, and they've done so without leaving campus. Right here at Baylor, these graduates were a part of NCAA Tournament runs for both the women's and men's basketball teams, and helped the Lady Bears achieve a No.
Story by Cameron Bocanegra | Photo by Aadil Shelkh Jazz Johnson did his homework in a doctor's office and called it a childhood. He lived in a nice neighborhood filled with cleanly cut lawns, attended a private school and played basketball while his father worked as an orthopedic surgeon and his mother played her part as a good wife and mother.
It’s 2002, and Andrea Toledo is six years old. She doesn’t know English yet. She is supposed to be in the midst of kindergarten, but she is in the back of a car her parents just bought in Miami, Florida, and driving straight to Austin, Texas. Her family’s life is moving fast and farther away from their home in Caracas, Venezuela, but there is talk of going back after her father completes his master’s degree in theology in the U.S.
Getting sick is supposed to come in waves. You wake up with a stuffy nose and the next day, a scratchy throat. It is supposed to be subtle.
For 35 years, the popular McGraw-Hill historical text series Taking Sides: Clashing Views in U.S. History has been edited and authored by former history professors. Now the baton has been passed to Baylor School of Education faculty Dr. Tony L. Talbert and Dr. Kevin R. Magill.
A recent nationally represented survey done in Baylor's sociology department revealed that white male gun owners who have struggled economically are most emotionally connected to their guns. The survey is published in the journal Social Problems and was conducted by the Gallup Organization in 2014, reaching 1,572 people in the United States.
Laughter and chatter echoed through the campus of Indian Spring Middle School, where students were eagerly reading and discussing books. They hunched over paperbacks that sparked their interest, learning about inspiring people of color who succeeded despite stigmas.
WACO, Texas - During its regular quarterly meeting, the Baylor University Board of Regents celebrated the University reaching Research 1 status and eclipsing the $1.1 billion goal of the Give Light philanthropic campaign, received an update on the Paul and Alejandra Foster Pavilion and participated in a discussion about Baylor's holistic approach to student success.
They sleep a few nights at their friend’s house, then a week at their aunt’s. And then they still have to figure out whose couch they will be on next. Students who experience homelessness are 87 percent more likely to drop out of school and 4.5 times more likely to become homeless adults.
Mansfield senior Sierra Smith participated as a keynote speaker on the sexual assault panel at the Texas Tribune Festival over the weekend. She spoke on recent Title IX changes and her advocacy of a bill that would require state colleges and universities that receive public funding to mark the transcripts of students suspended or expelled even after they have transferred.