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Editors' Note

(02/08/23 7:00am)

Back in the day, Mirror used to have a theme for its issue every week. As our stories diversified and our interests expanded, we phased that practice out. But it’s now early February and it seems like love is just floating through the air — so we thought we’d bring it back for the special occasion. So for one week and one week only, Mirror is all about love.

Human Rights Watch Israel and Palestine director Omar Shakir speaks on campus

(02/07/23 10:05am)

Last Tuesday, the Palestine Solidarity Coalition of Dartmouth Students hosted Human Rights Watch director of Israel and Palestine Omar Shakir, who spoke to approximately 50 students about the Israeli government’s treatment of Palestinians. Shakir’s lecture was based on a Human Rights Watch report titled “A Threshold Crossed: Israeli Authorities and the Crimes of Apartheid and Persecution.” 

North End Housing project continues board approval process with public hearings

(02/07/23 10:15am)

On Thursday, the Hanover Zoning Board of Adjustment held a public hearing to consider Dartmouth’s permit request for the North End Housing project, which has faced local opposition. Deliberations will continue on Feb. 9 with a peer review of the project by a third-party engineering firm, according to the College’s project management services senior director Patrick O’Hern. If the project receives approval, it will go on to the Hanover Planning Board, and O’Hern said he expects the zoning board process to finish by the end of February. 

‘I’ll just stop grading’: Students, faculty reflect on ChatGPT after computer science course turns to paper exams

(02/07/23 10:10am)

After concerns that students were using ChatGPT to complete recitation assignments in COSC 10, “Problem Solving via Object-Oriented Programming,” computer science professor Timothy Pierson moved exams in the class from online to paper formats, according to an email he sent to students enrolled in the class on Jan. 18.

Track and field sees historic performance at Scarlet and White Invite

(02/06/23 6:10am)

On Saturday, Feb. 4, men’s and women’s track and field competed in the Scarlet and White Invite at the Boston University Track and Tennis Center. The competition was unscored, but the Big Green continued its impressive start to the season, placing multiple runners and throwers in the top 10 of their competitions and breaking two more Dartmouth program records.

Men’s basketball drops back-to-back contests to Brown and Yale

(02/06/23 6:05am)

Men’s basketball lost some ground in the Ivy League standings last weekend after dropping home games to Brown University and Yale University. The Big Green put up its fifth and sixth worst shooting nights of the season in these two games, a frustrating encore to its previous two contests, which saw the team put up its second and third best shooting nights.

Trends: Spin-offs keep our favorite franchises from ending

(02/06/23 7:15am)

There is a certain kind of sadness when you watch the finale of your favorite show and know that the storyline of a beloved character is coming to an end. It is what makes us crave more — why we rewatch the same shows on repeat, explore fanfiction and obsess over the actors in real life. Most notably, this desire for more is the prime reason that spin-offs have such a powerful audience. 

Review: New album ‘RUSH!’ shows the power of expression in music

(02/06/23 7:10am)

I was first introduced to Måneskin on my Theatre foreign study program in London; their high-energy dance songs characterized my summer. Since then, the band has been a favorite of mine. Måneskin’s music never ceases to bring energy to any space when played. Past favorites like “I WANNA BE YOUR SLAVE” and their cover of The Four Seasons’ “Beggin’” will always have a place on my more upbeat playlists. 

The Dublin Guitar Quartet performs pieces from contemporary composers

(02/03/23 7:15am)

The Dublin Guitar Quartet performed at the Church of Christ at Dartmouth College on Tuesday evening, as one of many performance events held at alternative venues during the Hopkins Center renovation. The quartet, composed of Brian Bolger, Pat Brunnock, Chien Buggle and Tomas O'Durcain, performed a 120 minute program of works from contemporary composers. 

Apple Hill String Quartet brings Native American art to life as part of year-long Hopkins Center residency

(02/03/23 7:10am)

On Friday, Jan. 27, the Church of Christ at Dartmouth College opened its doors to students and community members to host the Apple Hill String Quartet in concert, as part of the group’s year-long artistic residency at the Hopkins Center for the Arts. The quartet performed works by both contemporary and classical composers, as well as the premiere of a commission by Dana Lyn in collaboration with the Hood Museum of Art.