Stanford medical student Ryan Brewster founded COVID Creatives to provide free educational materials about COVID-19 for health care providers.
A Stanford medical student uses images from pathology to tell a story about the medical ethics of screening for prostate cancer.
The latest issue of Stanford Medicine magazine celebrates the new Stanford Hospital, which includes more than 400 works of art.
In the lobby of the new Stanford Hospital, the glass and metal-installation Liquid Light aims to create a sense of serenity for all who pass through.
A team from Stanford's Medicine and the Muse were special guests at the Sorbonne for a collaboration exploring empathy and emotion in clinical encounters.
Visitors to the new Stanford Hospital will greeted by Bay Lights artist Leo Villareal's Buckyball, a 30-foot sculpture of illuminated geodesic domes.
Poet and radio host Al Letson explores the art and power of listening with medicine students at Stanford's Medicine and the Muse symposium.
Award-winning artist Joel Slayton led a workshop to spur Stanford biomedical researchers to tap into their playful side by building a nest for a toy drone.
Rise with Refugees, held recently on campus, featured slam poetry and discussions about how to improve the lives and health of refugees.
Doctors are trying to solve the mysteries surrounding the health of famous artists such as Leonardo da Vinci by examining their art.
Matthew Wetschler, a former Stanford emergency medicine resident, experienced a severe accident that has influenced his art, now on display on campus.
Stanford Medicine film buffs recommend documentaries, feature films and short videos that offer compelling looks at the medical world.
In this essay, a recent Stanford graduate urges universities to amplify undergraduate offerings that unite the humanities and medicine.
In an essay published in JAMA, a Stanford medical student discusses the meaning behind an art installation he created to commemorate the novel Frankenstein.
Patient advocate Elizabeth Jameson prints works of art from MRI scans of her own brain to foster dialogue about life with illness.
Members of the Stanford Medicine community gather at the first open mic of the quarter for a night filled with comedy, instruments, dancing, and improvisation.