Update : 2019.12.16  Mon  No : 507
제목 본문 이름
 
Humanities Building Finally Gets Elevator

The Humanities Building is under construction due to its new elevator, and the construction is scheduled to end on Feb. 20.

Due to the construction, the exit at the back is temporarily suspended, and access to the area surrounding construction is restricted. The construction period, Nov. 1 to Feb. 20, seems to be set over the winter vacation to minimize the inconvenience of the students.

The Humanities Building is an important building of HUFS that holds a lot of classes every day. All six floors and two stairwells are always crowded with HUFSans, especially after classes. The need for an elevator in the Humanities Building has always been raised. Starting next semester, HUFSans' steps toward the humanities will be lighter.

 

2019.12.16  No : 507 By Park Yeo-nu idepix@hufs.ac.kr
 
Can the Erotic Be Ruled Out
A Midsummer War Swaying the
The Human Footprint pt. 4:
Thirst for Their Oasis with
My Summer, But Your Winter
Which Coffee Shop Should I
Humanities Building Finally
HUFS Debate Team Wins First
 
Opinion  
Editorial
The Human Footprint pt. 4: Future
Eye of The Argus
My Summer, But Your Winter
HUFSan’s Voice
Which Coffee Shop Should I Choose
Epilogue
Rolling into the Roaring 20’s!
Newsdesk  
Humanities Building Finally Gets Elevator
HUFS Debate Team Wins First DECOS 2019
HUFS ISO Makes Bridge Bus Tour
Three Famous Public Figures Visit HUFS
HUFS’ Software Convergence Major Gets Momentum
HUFS Renames the Name of Colleges and Departments
Campus  
Spotlight at HUFS
Voices That Do Not Disappear
24/7@HUFS
From the Dawn, the Light Extinguishes Darkness
Round Talk
You Never Walk Alone
National  
Social Desk
Thirst for Their Oasis with Every Fiber of Their Being
People
Give Blood to Free Donor Dogs!
Culture  
Culture Desk
A Midsummer War Swaying the Destiny of Mankind
Culture Trip
What Makes Foods without Meat Attractive
Review
The Man Who Became God
Photo Essay
Raise Your Head and Look to the Sky
Theory&Critique  
T&C Desk
Can the Erotic Be Ruled Out?
Morpheus
Tolstoy’s Thoughts in “Anna Karenina”