Since Longyear’s death, strides have been made to better improve mental health resources and their visibility on Wash. U.’s campus… But still, those additions are reactionary, with students only taking advantage of them after they’ve been pushed past a breaking point.
As an avid reader and lover of literature, I know as well as anyone how hard it is to keep up reading for pleasure in college. Luckily, in our multimedia world, audiobooks offer the chance to read in between tests, papers and extracurricular activities.
Title IX had passed nearly 20 years earlier in 1972, but the 80-plus-year-old honorary had yet to open its doors to women.
When Sydney Robinson talks about SU, she’s regal, serious. When she talks about schoolwork, she’s optimistic, idealistic. The first sophomore to assume the presidency since 2003, she recognizes the responsibility of the position she’s taking on.
When researching for a restaurant to review for what is likely my last Student Life review, a tiny picture on the internet of a seafood bowl caught my eye. That bowl belonged to a restaurant named Mariscos el Gato.
Armour has evolved quite a bit in the last six years. Read about their total rebranding.
When a classmate and I found ourselves at a poetry reading on Cherokee Street recently (one of my classes requires me to attend an off-campus poetry reading), it was nothing at all like what we were expecting.
“Out of Silence” aims to destigmatize abortion and normalize the sharing of abortion stories by providing a venue to explore the intimate and personal details inherent in these experiences.
You have this paper to write—this paper you’ve been putting off writing for the past week-and-a-half because you just don’t know where to start and because the subject matter isn’t very interesting and because, well, you’ve finally gotten into “The Office.” But now, you’re running out of episodes of “The Office” to watch, and you’re looking for something else to do with your time instead of actually writing the paper.
Each semester—well, during semesters we don’t host presidential debates—hoards of Washington University students make the trek towards Brookings Quadrangle to sing along, dance along or move along to whatever throwback/rapper/DJ that Social Programming Board chooses to grace the WILD stage. But why not switch it up a little?