In an era when interest in sororities is at a peak, the College's six Panhellenic sororities received their lowest number of Fall-term pledges in five years last month due to the ongoing problem of too few sororities for too many women and rushees' dissatisfaction with the rush system.
Use the fields below to perform an advanced search of The Dartmouth'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.
With election day approaching, many Dartmouth students are deliberating over candidates before they cast their ballots -- most have decided in favor of Clinton and many said education policy decided their vote, according to a recent poll conducted by The Dartmouth.
The Amos Tuck School of Business Administration dedicated its new high technology wing last Friday in style and in rhyme.
Yuri Kochiyama, a community activist and former member of Malcolm X's Organization of Afro-American Unity, emphatically told her audience that racism still exists in America in her speech on Saturday morning.
Guadeloupe Lara, director of social work at the Children's Hospital of Michigan and a former Social Worker of the Year, kicked off the Society Organized Against Racism's annual conference with a keynote address Friday evening, which discussed the importance of communication across cultures.
The waiting is almost over for the Big Green men's hockey team, which come into this season sporting new uniforms and a new level of confidence.
The bonfire burned itself out almost two weeks ago, but the fire beneath the Dartmouth women's volleyball team continues to burn. The team heads into its final weekend of Ivy League play, looking to gain the top spot in the seedings for the Ivy League tournament.
Big Green soccer fans, get ready for The Showdown.
For the 100th time in this celebrated gridiron rivalry, Dartmouth squares off on the football field against Harvard Saturday afternoon.
Regardless of the outcome of Saturday's football contest on the field, offensive tackle Brian Larsen '97 and Dartmouth will leave Harvard Stadium with a sense of accomplishment.
In the grand scheme of things, three out of four ain't bad. That is, unless the one that got away must remain in your memory for months before the opportunity for redemption presents itself again. Such is the case for the male Golfers in Green as they conclude another respectable season.
After reading Abiola Lapite '98's column, "Ecce Homo," I had to take another look around the campus to make sure that I was attending the same school as its author, Abiola Lapite. No one has approached me about joining a cult, nor have I received any harassment on my way to the library. I actually think that the studious habits of the men and women at this college have had a very positive impact on my own.
On the eve of Halloween, suddenly, on what was otherwise an average grease-seeking mission to Food Court, I was possessed by an idea. That very night my roommate and I committed a flagrantly unusual random act ... of kindness, and I haven't had that much fun since 90210 went into syndication.
This weekend, nearly 300 students, faculty and administrators from schools across the Northeast will gather at Dartmouth to discuss ways to counter racism and discrimination in higher education. These conversations will take place as part of a conference hosted by Dartmouth's Interracial Concerns Committee titled "The Challenges of Diversity: From Talkin' the Talk to Walkin' the Walk."
If we as members of the Dartmouth community want a government that is responsive to the needs of its citizens and will work to provide the best opportunities for all Americans, we must re-elect President Bill Clinton and Vice President Al Gore on Tuesday.
While the number of men who rush fraternities each year remains about constant, the numbers at each individual house can fluctuate greatly from year to year.
It will be two or three more years before the College can fully assess the new curriculum and in the meantime students and faculty are continuing to adjust to the College's new distributive requirements -- two years after their implementation.
Students may question why all their professors have canceled classes today, or have moved them to different times, when it is not an official College holiday. The answer is tradition.
Hundreds of students and faculty from 24 northeastern colleges and universities will converge at Dartmouth this weekend to discuss racism at a two-day conference.
Cold rain pattered outside on the window panes while Molly Peacock spoke at length about love and her poetry in the warmth of the Wren Room in Sanborn Library yesterday afternoon.