Black Anthology hosted the viewing of a movie as an “Ode to Ntozake Shange” this past Thursday, Nov. 29 in McMillan Hall.
Black Anthology will run Feb. 1 and 2. Up until then, StudLife will be covering the lead-up to the show in a new series, “Road to Black Anthology.”
November has proven to be a historically wild time for the Washington University campus, according to the Student Life archives.
Good hair day? Well, not anymore, so long as the sprinklers have it their way, and they always do.
I recently wrote an article titled “On the Pittsburg shooting: These are not isolated incidents,” which has gained a lot of controversy because of how I phrased my point. I want to clarify some of what I said, as many have perceived what I was saying in a way in which I did not intend.
On Oct. 27, 11 people were shot dead in a Pittsburgh synagogue. Much of the response that I have been seeing from many on social media has been shock and surprise that this kind of horrific anti-Semitism can exist in today’s world. Well, welcome to America.
If you’re a Washington University student seeking guidance on how to seamlessly blend in on campus in preparation for the cold weather, look no further!
In honor of the double feature, I’m going to take a look at the history of the stage show and compare it to the more widely known “Picture Show” version that gives the story its cult status.
It’s undeniable that there’s a distinct paranormal outlandishness about in the air when autumn hits, and although you probably haven’t spotted a ghost heading to class yet, you’ve probably crossed paths with the aftereffects of some other Washington University ghouls.
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