By Blake Lepire
Tiger Woods didn’t win the Masters. He finished 17th, which is actually pretty good for someone who hasn’t played in a while. Instead, a guy named Jordan Spieth won. The 21-year-old became the second youngest player to win at Augusta, behind only Tiger
By Camela Roberts
So you want to workout—but you don’t know where to start. Or maybe you just aren’t seeing any progress in your workouts thus far. Maybe you already workout but aren’t as consistent as you’d like to be.
Well, these issues are very common (at
By Evan Giddings
This Saturday, while I sat at my baseball team’s senior banquet after our last home game, each of the nine seniors spoke about what they held the most dear in sports.
The realization had set in that their long careers in the game
Don’t sleep in. Go to the Saturday Market.
By Christine Smith
Saturday mornings usually consist of sleeping in, trudging over to Goudy brunch and doing anything and everything to pretend homework does not exist until Sunday evenings. With the return of the Salem Saturday Market from 9
By Teddy Wu
What is Death Cab for Cutie’s place in music anymore? What are they bringing to the table in 2015 that matters?
[caption id="attachment_8282" align="alignleft" width="300"] Hide your bad albums underneath the patio.[/caption]
Fronted by vocalist and multi-instrumentalist Ben Gibbard, Death Cab for Cutie became an
By Chris Morton
If you have ever enjoyed Connect-the-Dots, you’re probably going to enjoy what I have in store for you.
In January, a friend of mine was killing time in the Bistro. As I watched him from the line (as we all do) I became curious
By Ross Kovac
Serenades has come and gone. Wulapalooza is fast approaching, new seasons of shows are up on Netflix and sweet, sweet summer break is still temptingly out of reach.
And then, of course, there’s the Chrysalis.
Like its namesake, the University’s only literary and arts magazine
By Juliana Cohen
Most of us are going to become parents one day, either voluntarily or by chance.
In my experience at Willamette, that’s a statement that inspires fear, denial and, ultimately, stoic acceptance when brought up in conversation. The “bubble” on campus, aside from (allegedly) shrinking
By Christine Smith
Willamette University’s Theatre Department has been preparing for weeks for the upcoming play “The Country Wife,” which opens for a preview on Thursday, April 16.
Jonathan Cole, an associate professor of theater and director of the play, said the show is sure to “delight
By Joseph Lindblom-Masuwale
Zena Farm club will not grow any food in its foreseeable future in the wake of the University’s ban on agricultural production at the property.
Since the farm was closed earlier this semester, seniors and co-presidents Kyle Batisky and Sam Spengler have been forced
By Katie Dobbs
On April 13, Oregon’s House of Representatives unanimously passed House Bill 3476. The bill would protect the communication between certified advocates and survivors of sexual assault, dating violence or stalking by Oregon state law.
At Willamette, the policies that the bill would create
Profs hesitant about loss of class time
By Zane Sparling
University professors approved a proposal granting CLA students a weeklong Thanksgiving break yesterday—with a catch.
In their meeting on Tuesday, April 14, Willamette faculty recommended that the loss of the Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday before Thanksgiving
By Emily Hoard
Last semester, President Stephen Thorsett sent out a memo asking each dean of the University to develop a plan to improve faculty diversity, equity and inclusion.
The three deans—with input from other faculty members and students—have prepared these plans and are ready to
By Emily Hoard
At one of the last ASWU meetings of the semester, senators made hiring recommendations for student representatives on University committees, discussed the budget for external programs and approved another $3,000 in funding for Taiko club.
Senators approved senior Alix Amo, an employee at the
By Shannon Sollitt
Perhaps the Collegian’s most read section is one we take no part in writing: the Campus Safety Report. Every week, students turn to the report eager to read what people have gotten in trouble for: How many underclassmen drank too much? Who forgot
From one Bearcat to another, writers offer advice to the heartbroken, the uncertain, the virginal and the lyrical alike.
How do I move on from someone who made me feel so good and whom I loved deeply for a long, long while? I know