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’16: “Guys, I haven’t had sex in four hours!”’16: “I’m not even dating anyone.”’16: “At least you’ve got that pap smear in a few weeks.”
’16: “My idiot brother has stopped doing all of the activities that would get him into college so he can work at Dunkin’ Donuts to support his girlfriend at the Cheesecake Factory.”
’16: “I didn’t get the courses I want.
The Cool Girl aesthetic, popularized recently by "Gone Girl," seems to be a tool developed by those who seek to be desired by all, but threaten no one. And at a place like Dartmouth, there are a high number of Cool Girl perpetrators and enthusiasts.
I was worried at first that this disengagement I found with the Global Village stemmed from a personal problem. Yet the more residents I spoke with, the more I recognized the pervasiveness of the issue. I spent most of this term talking to over a dozen of the Global Village’s 153 residents, collecting ideas and opinions since I moved in.
One Psi U. Two Sigma Delts. Two Phi Taus. Two unaffiliated women, one who had de-pledged. One KD. Two Tri-Kaps. And one women’s and gender studies professor. The theme? The Greek system — or rather, breaking down the invisible walls that surround it.
This week, The D's editorial directorate gets ready to say goodbye.
I’m sure you’re all familiar with the beloved children’s program “The Magic School Bus,” in which a batty school teacher leads a group of intrepid elementary school students on wacky adventures through time and space, learning a broad array of facts about the natural world along the way.
We sat down with government professor Kyle Dropp, who studies elections and voter turnout, to chat about midterm elections.
When students abandon their native accent or speaking style to match the predominant sound, is the phenomenon a voluntary choice, or a natural, subconscious inevitability? The answer — it all depends.
’18 on the Saturday after Halloween:“I just ate a cracker and threw up.”
’15: “You know what I’ve realized?
But other recent graduates do not succumb to this impulse to outgrow Hanover, electing to remain in the Upper Valley. Between graduate students, College employees and fellows, you’d be surprised by the number of ex-undergrads still lurking around campus.
Applying for our degrees: This is really happening, isn't it?
Ivy-Q:Get ready for an influx of people from around the Ivies to grace our little campus this weekend.
Wake-ups are an accepted and beloved tradition on Dartmouth’s campus, and many groups have embraced them as a way to welcome new members into a variety of clubs, including Tucker groups, sports teams, Ski Patrol and a cappella groups.
I can’t imagine adjusting to Dartmouth with no previous college experience, which is why I’m writing this. These five tips helped transform me from an anxiety-ridden hobbit to where I am today.
Can I just replace this week’s column with former Rep. Todd Akin’s speech following his 2012 loss for some position I don’t remember? So much weirder and more entertaining than I’ll ever be.
In my second year at the Delaware Advanced Institute for Unreality Studies, the Blockor Memorial Art and Artifice Speculum, where I worked as a work-study student attendant, hosted a special exhibition entitled “Space Astonishes!” — an exploration by several musicians and visual artists of the aesthetic category of the sublime.
Big Green grads did big things on Tuesday.
As the first hints of a Southern autumn began to creep onto the glimpses of burnt oranges and overcast grays, Emory University saw its campus flourish in a sea of blue. When the university’s student government executive board urged individuals to wear blue on Oct. 6, the initiative blossomed throughout campus. Blue bed sheets hung from windows, and several Emory students passed out free shirts they had spent the previous night stenciling by hand. Greek organizations soon took the charge — several fraternities covered their windows in blue crepe paper, and sororities painted their windows blue, with messages of support across them. “We stand together,” read one window, its blue and white color scheme accentuating the Star of David in the center of a heart.
When you came to Dartmouth, you probably brought your backpack, notebooks and pillow. Did you know you also brought your tool kit?
’15 #1: “Did you get my dick pic last night?’15 #2: “No?”’15 #1: “Oh, thank god.”
’16: “My national rep leaves tomorrow at 8 a.m.
Born and raised in Houston, Texas, coming to Dartmouth was a big step for me. Most of the people in my neighborhood did not have the slightest clue that this college even existed. I had never done anything related to the outdoors, and I felt silly for not knowing the purpose of half the equipment I had just taken from the Robo basement. By the end of it all, however, I fell in love with the Lodge.