I’ve been in constant therapy, spent countless hours discussing how to manage my panic attacks every time I had to walk by you and pretend I was OK, all while trying to manage my classes, grades, extracurriculars and job applications.
Sexual assault is a hard topic: It is ugly, it is scary but avoiding talking about will not and has not made it go away.
What do I do if my friends keep outing me as a sexual assault survivor? It’s something that takes me a lot of time to be comfortable telling people, so I’m not okay with it being talked about before I’m ready. I don’t want to lose friends over this, but I also don’t want to have to sacrifice my anonymity.
“Survivor” premiered in the summer of 2000, when we seniors were still in elementary school. It’s been on the air twice a year ever since, and even though it’s already had 23 seasons, people keep watching. The producers have come up with some clever twists to keep things fresh.
When “Survivor” first premiered, I hadn’t even started middle school. Now, I am a junior in college, and the show is back for its 22nd season. The people behind “Survivor” are doing everything they can to keep it relevant and interesting. Welcome to “Survivor: Redemption Island.
The first person voted out of Survivor Wash. U. is you.
Andie and Alex gave their opinions on the state of reality television a few weeks ago, but the discussion isn’t over. Their arguments opened something inside of me, something dark and repressed, like the first time I saw “The Proposal.” I thought I should share what I’ve found on the state of reality television.
The life of a Wash. U. student is fairly stressful, and we all need a release at the end of the day. The easiest way for us to escape from tests, papers and studying galore is to fall into the wonderful world of television.
We all know that a movie’s soundtrack can significantly add to the film viewing experience. The only reason I barely tolerated Kevin Costner in “The Bodyguard” was Whitney Houston’s rendition of Dolly Parton’s “I Will Always Love You” (which went on to become one of the best-selling singles of all time).
On Monday, a small, quiet Japanese woman stood in front of about 100 students and faculty to tell a story.