B-Side

Pierre et Gilles

The feeling of immediacy that comes with holding a bound photo book or a magazine with nice, thick paper cannot be replicated, nor can the experience of being able to flip through one and get completely lost in it — coming back up for air with a perfectly coherent understanding of what the artists and everyone involved in its publication meant to communicate, even if that understanding is unique to you.

Samantha Della Fera

Paper can burn, but the feelings it gave us don’t turn to ash that easily. Honor true love by rejecting materialism — who needs diamonds anyway?

ABBA

Whether it’s good, old-fashioned romance, platonic friendship or even a dose of self-appreciation (Hot Girl Fall, anyone?), this playlist has all the bases covered.

Emma Chang

Striking a balance between the “pop” and “culture” of a pop culture publication is what sets apart Paper from magazines like Cosmopolitan or even Vogue.

Samantha Nelson

It would be a lie to claim that my plane ride flirtation with journaling turned into a full-blown love affair. I did not become a daily journaler, nor did I find inner peace every time jotted down an entry, but I did discover the value in self reflection.

Colin Firth in "Love Actually"

The paper itself means nothing. What matters is what the paper represents or what the thing printed on its surface signifies.

Sophia Yoon

Nobody knows exactly where astrology came from, but turning to the stars has always been a common practice for civilizations to explain the purpose of our existence and guide them throughout life.

Matt Linke

Space is for everybody. It's not just for a few people in science or math, or for a select group of astronauts. That's our new frontier out there, and it's everybody's business to know about space.

— Christa McAuliffe, Teacher and Challenger Astronaut

The Beastie Boys

From the moment the track begins with a repeated “Intergalactic, planetary, planetary, intergalactic,” a listener knows they’re in for something special.

North Campus

Meet Alex Cucos, an aerospace engineering student at the University.