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For those watching watched “Game of Thrones” at Phi Delta Alpha fraternity every single Sunday at 9:00 p.m., the viewing parties were important. Homework was done before 8:30 p.m., six couches filled by 8:40 p.m. and the room fell silent at 9:00 p.m. on the dot.
Though campus appears to be overflowing with hordes of “business casual”-attired students bustling between information sessions and cover letter workshops, the truth is, not all Dartmouth students choose the financial path — with some taking artistic routes instead.
I, Parker Thornton Richards, do not understand pop culture. That’s essentially the starting premise of this week’s Mirror, centered around the impact of cultural phenomenon amongst Dartmouth students.
This week, May discusses bucket lists - her own (somewhat inspired by rom-coms), the pressure to make one during sophomore summer and the danger of reducing rich cultural experiences to items to cross of a checklist.
Abbey profiles local Hanover establishment International DVD & Poster.
Although freshman fall of college indisputably involves a great deal of novelty, and that eventually subsides as one becomes more adjusted to college life, one might argue that some level of novelty returns with the arrival of sophomore summer. This week, Caroline explores this question.
Annette assumes the Mirror throne for this first week of 16X. In her editor's note, she discusses everything from her expectations for the term to novelty of sophomore summer. Read on to find out more.
From Friday, May 27 to Wednesday, June 1, The Dartmouth conducted an online survey on the demographics, Dartmouth experiences, opinions and post-graduation plans of the Class of 2016. Two hundred ninety-seven students responded, making for a 27.7 percent response rate. What follows are some of the more interesting results that the survey returned.
Former directorate member Charlie Rafkin '16 reflects on how Dartmouth has strengthed and humbled him, the advice he should have taken from his dad and what being away from Dartmouth and close friends taught him.
Former directorate member Jasmine Sachar '16 reflects on the evolution of her self-confidence and the importance of loving oneself, even in the face of criticism or difficulty.
Former directorate member Maddie Brown '16 reflects on the lessons she's learned from taking a brief medical leave over her sophomore summer, the value of admitting vulnerability and her pride in expressing herself.
Former directorate member Laura Weiss '16 reflects on losses she's experienced and how her perspective on Dartmouth has changed throughout her four years here.
In the final "Sam's Little Larks" of the year, PRESENT SAM and PREVIOUS SAM discuss the impending reality of graduation, the past four years and the way to make the most of one's time here.
Mary Liza and Andrew offer a glimpse into their own (platonic) love story.
What does the real world have in store for Joe?
Hayley and Caroline reflect on the end of their co-editorship.
Language and cultural perceptions surrounding mental health can often be gendered, a result of a long history of mental health stigmas that persist today.
Dick’s House staff counselor Liz Stahler said her team considers gender identity in the context of a patient’s identity as a whole, though its immediate relevance varies case by case depending on the patient’s specific concerns.
“The whole gender spectrum may present with different concerns around gender based on masculinity or femininity or gender-role expectations or gender-nonconforming presentations and how the culture affects that,” she said.
From the U.S. Women’s National Team suing U.S. Soccer this year for wage discrimination to the splitting of rifle shooting based on gender in the 1984 Olympics after Margaret Murdock tied for first place with a man in the then-mixed event during the 1976 games, sports and gender have always had a complicated relationship.
Here’s the thing: being a woman of color was never something I thought about really being until I came to Dartmouth.
When we started thinking about what the topic of gender means, we realized that it is incredibly broad.