If you’re like me and can’t stand to do work in silence, here are some suggestions for the soundtrack to your finals success.
After a particularly tumultuous lead-up and some ominous afternoon rain clouds, this year’s fall WILD stubbornly opened its doors Friday night to crowds of students.
The big secret is out—the headliner for 2017 fall WILD is rapper Lil Dicky. With all the expectations surrounding WILD, its not surprising that reactions to Lil Dicky are mixed.
If you’ve never boarded a Metro-Link bus while listening to a drunken warbling of “Say it Ain’t So” you have not truly lived.
Such was the scene as LouFest closed Sunday night, and festivalgoers suddenly became painfully aware they had work/school in the morning.
It’s that time of the year again: LouFest is taking over Forest Park this weekend for the city’s biggest music festival.
We don’t need to be reminded that this semester we did not get to partake in WILD. Yet, with Social Programming Board’s announcement yesterday of the changes to the fall concert, I can’t help but feel that they are attempting to replace the void left by the absence of one of the most-beloved Washington University events.
It’s a surreal experience to be ushered onto a live stage just as a show is set to begin. Yet, the smiling crew of “Once The Musical” was happily helping its audience onto the main stage Friday night for a pint.
After two days of heavy rain, LouFest 2016 opened Saturday afternoon with the south entrance under water, most of the field destroyed and a solid few inches of mud covering every surface.
Before the spring WILD opener went on Friday, I sat down with the founders and frontmen of the All-American Rejects, singer Tyson Ritter and guitarist Nick Wheeler.
I don’t know about anyone else, but my middle school dreams are coming true. When the All-American Rejects first gained popularity in 2003, most of us were still in grade school. By the time they released the album that spawned “Dirty Little Secret,” “Move Along” and “It Ends Tonight,” we were starting to develop our individual music tastes.