"These kinds of rules are on record with good reason." — Marcus Shutrump, senior visual and media arts major
"It's very different from going to the gym. There's a ton of energy." — Marissa Shallcross, assistant director of career services
"This really was an accidental club."
"I feel like we're starting off strong this semester." -Kenzie Woodrow, freshman visual media arts major
We will make our individual journeys, and add to the centuries old legacy of Kasteel Well.
"We really can make a difference when we work together." -Daniel LeMar, junior writing, literature and publishing major
<p class="p1"><span class="s1">A new year means a
"What I really like to do is write about people who are a little bit below the radar." -WLP Professor Megan Marshall
"If you succeed at Skidmore, that means people that do comedy think you're funny." -Sophomore Justin Cordua
"We aim to expand the minds of readers and show people that there's more to the music that they're already listening to." - Junior Cyrus Wesson
"Kevin's one of the hardest working stand-ups I know." -Emerson alumna Jamie Loftus
According to research released by Facebook analysts, more people break up two weeks before Christmas than any other time in the year.
It’s that time of year again. The Christmas lights on Boston Common have been strung. The tree at Faneuil Hall is lit. And Starbucks is featuring peppermint mochas instead of pumpkin spice lattes. Bitter cold temperatures mean more time spent inside. Emerson students know how to celebrate the holidays both indoors and outdoors, exhibiting their decorating expertise by stringing lights, assembling trees, and mounting menorahs.
With Thanksgiving right around the corner, the holiday season is officially upon us. From festive parties to family gatherings, it is the time of year when traditions and fun take precedence, and healthy habits tend to fall by the wayside. But even with all the tempting treats, there are ways you can enjoy the season and still fit into your jeans by the time the new year rolls around.
NaNoWriMo, hosted annually in November, challenges prospective novelists to write 50,000 words within one month.