Though “the Bunny” might not be as popular of a meeting spot as the First Year Center wants you to believe, it is still one of the most beloved art installations on the Danforth Campus.
For all of the Bears out there who feel like doing nothing but hibernating this finals season, there are many ways to combat winter blues. Whether you have Seasonal Affective Disorder (SAD) or you’ve just been feeling down lately, here are some tips to help you snap back and finish the semester strong.
Well friends, November’s biting chill is upon us, and it feels like winter hit us with the force of an icy freight train. Near-freezing temperatures have suddenly become the norm, and Washington University students have begun bundling up to the eyes. I mapped out the connections between buildings, from sky bridges to secret tunnels, so you can spend as little time out in the bitter Missouri air as possible.
Winter has arrived early in St. Louis, and that means it’s time to think about fun winter activities to distract yourself from the frigid temperatures and, of course, add to your Instagram aesthetic. Here are some great ways to get off campus, bask in the season’s whimsical glory and, if the Hallmark Channel has taught us anything, maybe even have the ideal meet cute with the love of your life.
I’m a student in the College of Arts & Sciences and I just quit a really big time suck activity. Now that registration is here I don’t know what to take.
With every new season comes a new set of fashion trends that get promoted on runways and by major fashion brands. For the fall/winter 2018, a few trends have really stuck out to me as being especially interesting. So, today I would like to over a couple of them, give my personal thoughts and explain how you can incorporate them into your day-to-day outfits.
November has proven to be a historically wild time for the Washington University campus, according to the Student Life archives.
I often repeat the same routine at each campus eatery. I enter Bear’s Den, Holmes Lounge or the Village, order my food, wait for it to be given to me in a to-go box, grab a plastic knife, fork, cup and straw, sit down in the location, eat my food and then throw out my containers and utensils as I walk out.
Since most people are gone in four years, there’s a very good chance that in eight years, notable events that happened in your time, will be a mystery to the current undergrads.
Those who voted at Sumers Recreation Center on Tuesday would say the “Party at the Polls” was anything but. While a cappella groups performed and pizza was provided for voters, lines were long as students sat and worked on staircases, some for upwards of three hours.