BALTIMORE, Md. --"It was a game of momentum."
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BALTIMORE, Md. --"It was a game of momentum."
When we first came to Dartmouth nearly four years ago, the prevalence of smoking on campus was not what it is today. One could walk out from the side door of McNutt without inhaling a stray cloud of cigarette smoke, the back porch of the Hop was not cluttered with cigarette butts, and smokers at parties were forced to step outside to light up.
Getting into a medical school is still not easy, but the admissions committee for Dartmouth Medical School gave prospective students some advice on Thursday about applying.
More than 200 alumni returned to Hanover this weekend to learn more about the College, identify and address ways they could improve students' experiences and celebrate their achievements.
The number of College alcohol policy violations increased this Green Key weekend, but there were fewer total complaints than there were last year, according to Safety and Security Proctor Robert McEwen.
If you are looking for the perfect weekend of eating in Hanover and a change from Dartmouth Dining Services, you are in the right place. Below is a guide to what, where and when you should eat this weekend.
Breaking with tradition, Green Key '98 did not kick off with the usual block party. Instead, this year's block party was held during the May celebration of the College's first "Greek Week."
Students at the College are hoping Green Key will be a weekend filled with wild fraternity parties, but Safety and Security and the Hanover Police are anticipating a relatively quiet weekend.
For Chris Miller '63, creator of the movie "Animal House," Green Key was the best weekend of the year.
The time is now for Dartmouth's women's lacrosse team.
Naked women riding on bicycles, naked fraternity brothers dancing on rooftops, students "sleeping" on the golf course with their dates, one would think these images suitable for the Playboy mansion, but in fact the incidents are all a part of the rich heritage of Dartmouth's Green Key Weekend.
Many movies pull the viewer through an interesting and maybe even thought-provoking story. However, it is the rare movie that also captivates one's heart and leaves the viewer tired and drained because of the sheer magnitude of its emotional strength.
A unanimous groan of discontent must have risen up across the nation as "Seinfeld" had its much-hyped finale last night.
About 21 years ago, The Barbary Coast Jazz Ensemble, under the directorship of Don Glasgo, began its tradition of honoring the graduating seniors in its annual Spring Concert. This Saturday evening at 8 p.m. in Spaulding Auditorium, this tradition will continue as Jason Dominy '97, Alan Grubner '98, Tony Jurado '98, Sarah Snyder '98 and Onche Ugbabe '98 perform as featured soloists.
Green Key weekend is currently a favorite event among many members of the student body -- but it seems the memories of the weekend from the days of old are more enthusiastic than reactions of more recent times.
Fourty or 50 people packed into the small smoky room. Wires from microphones and amplifiers snaked around the bands playing on the makeshift stage. Purple Christmas lights, bulbs large enough to see the filament flaming, shot surreal purple rays from the ceiling pipe above the speakers. An eclectic mix of familiar and unfamiliar people lounged in worn living room chairs or stood against fake wood paneling. Even with guitars screaming and whining through the dim, hazy space, the music held a trance-like calm quality. Watching my friend play the guitar, it was one of those times I wished I were a rock star.
Green Key Weekend, the last of the three "big" weekends of my freshman year, is upon us. Its arrival, along with that of warm weather and freshly blooming spring flowers, makes me want to reminisce about the past year. I, along with about 1,000 others, began my Dartmouth career almost eight months ago, and (yes, I know this is a cliche, but it's true) I cannot believe how quickly my first year at college has gone. I know that many of my fellow 'shmen share this sentiment as we all long for those carefree days of orientation, when we didn't have 15-page government papers to write and when there was no one with whom the "I'm just a freshman" excuse didn't work.
I got a phone call from a childhood friend I had not heard from in almost nine years. It had been so long that I had forgotten what he sounded like, and it took me a while to figure out who he was. Apparently, he is coming to America as a foreign exchange student to an art institute in Chicago, and he was asking for advice, especially in learning English. Although he had taken English courses since elementary school, he was a bit nervous, so I told him about my experience.
Heterosexual men are obsessed with lesbians. It's an addiction almost. I think we'll get to the point where lesbianaholic support group meetings will start up. Men will be like, "My name is Pete, and I'm addicted to thinking about lesbians."