Use the fields below to perform an advanced search of 's archives. This will return articles, images, and multimedia relevant to your query.
1000 items found for your search. If no results were found please broaden your search.
This issue’s theme is humor, so we’ll try to get you warmed up with a few of Lucy’s best jokes: What do you call the grass in front of the President’s house? Phil Han-lawn. What does DDS say when you ask how to contact them? Collis. How do studio art majors turn in their work? They put it on Canvas. How do you know if someone did Hiking 4 for Trips? Don’t worry, they’ll tell you. What would you call a KAF workers’ advocacy group? Baker Lobby. What do you call an awkward encounter with a former fling? An ex-hour. Why didn’t the frat need any lamps? Because they had so much Keystone Light. Now that those are over with (thank godness, right?), we’re excited to introduce the rest of the Humor Issue.
“When you make someone laugh they are on your side for a second.” —Guerrilla Girls“I have a powerful urge to communicate with you , but I find the distance between us insurmountable.” From “The Christians” by Lucas HnathHere are some things I know:1) This Saturday, hundreds of thousands of women marched in cities across the country and the world to protest Trump’s inauguration.2) These were not women united in purpose.
How many of Shakespeare’s works have you read? Definitely “Romeo and Juliet.” Probably “Hamlet,” “Macbeth,” “The Merchant of Venice,” “A Midsummer Night’s Dream,” “Twelfth Night.” Maybe you read Shakespeare for fun — because you fell in love with his imagination and made-up words that have now become commonplace.
Amelia Acosta ’14 currently works for NBC News in Manhattan, New York. As part of the on-air talent department, her work includes finding, training and developing on-air talent.
Who was “Dr. Seuss” at Dartmouth? An athlete? A scholar? A trickster? The Dartmouth Mirror sat down with English professor and the Ted and Helen Geisel Third Century Professor Donald Pease to find out.
Maybe you just caught me on an off day, maybe it’s the stagnancy of winter or the dread of the impending inauguration, but it’s time to write about travel and the dull ache in my chest has returned.It would be easier to imagine that the women of North Mass 310 have been tapped for space travel.
Eliana Mallory ’18 Mallory didn’t have a plan for her junior fall leave term initially until she heard a National Public Radio report about Care4Calais, an organization that distributes aid to a refugee camp in Calais, France.
I swallow three ibuprofen at once, hoping to quell the pain that has taken permanent residence in my lower back.
The six-week period of time between fall term and winter term is a time when most students can take a break from their difficult classes and maybe catch up on some Netflix.
I forget sometimes. Like many Dartmouth students, I forget that the sun does not orbit diligently around the College on the Hill and that, yes in fact, there is a world beyond this campus.
For many incoming freshmen, the trials and tribulations of transitioning into the college lifestyle are similar.
Last night we took a break from our editing work to share some stories. Our discussion topic: What’s the most adventurous thing you’ve done?
We arrive at Barhop a little after 10 p.m. and manage to avoid waiting outside. I have dragged my roommate along to check out this Dartmouth social space, and the night’s theme is “Winter Masquerade.” Accordingly, masks, feathers, sequins and glue are spread out on a side table, inviting guests to create their own costumes.
The Dartmouth sat down with Ryan Engelberger, a former Dartmouth student ‘12 who once missed a midterm to play at Lollapalooza, named his band after a dinosaur from “Rugrats” and inspires the rest of us to fearlessly pursue meaningful work.How did you get into playing the bass?RE: My first instrument was the trumpet.
This episode of “Two Indians and a Jew” opens with a pan. We see the room, light streaming in from the east-facing windows.
A pre-med and a trumpet player. A soccer player and an a cappella singer. These are just a few of the students involved with music at Dartmouth. For a college known to attract an exceptionally sporty student body, the music scene on campus is surprisingly vibrant.
Alright, alright, alright. It’s Week Two and your Mirror editors are back in the newsroom for another night of downing KAF coffee, comparing InDesign tips and investigating whether eating a raw potato is a crime.
Dartmouth students have the privilege of enjoying frequent concerts on campus. Just check your email or read the posters posted all over campus, and chances are, there’s at least one upcoming concert.
I walk to the stage, two-inch heels clacking on the polished wooden floor. I stand in front of the grand piano, looking out over the parents and students who have gathered for our annual end of the year recital. “This is for Mr. Mang,” I say.
The Sing Dynasty, one of Dartmouth’s a cappella groups, capped off 2016 in a remarkable fashion: performing for thousands at Pearl Harbor and then for the Obamas in the White House before the family departs in January. Before heading to Washington, D.C., the Sing Dynasty stopped in Hawaii for the second time on its annual winter break tour.