Monday, January 25, 2021

Monthly Archives: April, 2015

Two a cappella groups receive funds for concerts

SFB approves its Master Budget.

Breaking down the work of 14th century Italian writers

“If you take the literary works out of their context and out of their very human and personal and political concerns … you kind of take away their human quality.”

Public institutions still ‘the best deal in town’

In a lecture to students on Thursday, April 23, Suzanne Mettler pointed out the flaws of the higher education system in America, particularly how it increases stratification between the socio-economic classes in our nation.

Intoxicated student thinks math binder is her ID

While filing their taxes this year, nine college employees found that their identities have been stolen.

Bell’s Roar performs an intimate and inspiring concert

With passion, soulful melodies and inspirational lyrics, Bell’s Roar captured the audience at her intimate concert in honor of PRISM’s Transgender Awareness Week in the Brower Student Center on Thursday, April 23.

The Wonder Years frontman performs acoustically

Dan “Soupy” Campbell began his two-day residency at the College playing an intimate, acoustic set in the Rathskeller with his solo project Aaron West and the Roaring Twenties on Friday, April 24. The following night, however, Campbell took a complete 180, bursting with energy as he performed with his band The Wonder Years during CUB’s Spring Concert.

‘Things We Know By Heart’ leaves no impact

It appears a recent trend in the young-adult publishing industry is to push forward countless novels that center their plots around tragedy. Jessi Kirby’s “Things We Know by Heart” is an interesting take on this current theme, as it seems to take place after the traumatic incidents that would typically take center stage in other novels.

Public education system severely flawed

For all of us here at the College, education is what got us to this point in our lives. For many, public education in particular is what we’ve all known since kindergarten. We’ve grown up learning from teachers who were once students, and we’ve sat in desks for hours on end waiting for the saving grace of the dismissal bell to ring. We’ve all aspired to be something, whether it’d be an astronaut, rockstar, police officer, doctor or even a teacher. However, with a rise in standardized testing, many have come to loathe the current education system, and some are now even opposed to becoming teachers at all. This is wrong

Rise of social media may lead to loss of ‘people skills’

As a society, we adore social media. Whether we’re double tapping pictures on Instagram, retweeting tweets on Twitter or commenting on statuses on Facebook, checking social media has become a daily ritual for us millennials. We face dilemmas such as, “What filter should I put on my selfie?” or struggle with composing a brilliant tweet in only 140 characters or less.

Roxey aims to bring the jungle to Kendall Hall

“Fix your hands!” “Watch your toes!” “You’re a monkey — act like one!” These exclamations and many more can be heard ringing throughout the dance studio at the Mill Ballet School in Lambertville, N.J. every weekend. It’s where Mark Roxey, founder and artistic director of The Roxey Ballet Company, can be found giving notes to a slew of cast members, ranging from little girls in tutus to professional dancers soaring across the rehearsal space.

Modest Mouse’s latest album is a shallow effort

Modest Mouse released their sixth album “Strangers to Ourselves” in March 2015 after an eight-year gap from 2007’s “We Were Dead Before the Ship Even Sank.” Modest Mouse have changed their sound from their fourth album “Good News For People Who Love Bad News.” They’ve allowed the songs to became more accessible and less challenging than those in the early days while sacrificing the aspects that made Modest Mouse who they are. “Strangers to Ourselves” is thus a disappointing showing from the band because it follows this downward trend.

Brown Bag discusses public and private art

“So that’s not a picture?” This was the question that candidly articulated what many audience members were thinking: The profound detail and life found in Phillip Adams’s art made his paintings almost indistinguishable from photographs.

Students march to end violence

By Mylin Batipps Social Media Editor Sharp voices echoed off the College’s residential and academic buildings as students marched and chanted across campus to protest sexual assault during...

Rathskeller to shut its doors for good

By Natalie Kouba Former Editor-in-Chief The beloved Rathskeller pub, better known as “The Rat,” will be closing its doors for good at the end of the semester after serving nearly...
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