Kanye’s not mad about the Grammys.
It was a great night for the musician. Not only did he deliver an incredible performance of “Only One,” (his new song with Paul McCartney) that left the audience reaching for their inhalers, but the Kardashian-West brood were also looking
By Kate Piluso
I awoke at nine in the morning last Saturday with a slight hangover and a sinking feeling that something was wrong. Very, very wrong.
Without moving too much (because beds and stillness appear to be my only successful hangover combatants besides remembering to get
By Colleen Smyth
As I scrolled through my Twitter feed and clicked through the top stories from the Washington Post and Politico to find a topic for this column, I realized I was seeing the same stories framed in slightly different ways. And I was tired
By Blake Lepire
On Feb. 6 and 7, Willamette’s women’s basketball team took on two of the top teams in the country: George Fox and Puget Sound.
George Fox came into Friday’s game with a perfect 19–0 record, making them the No. 4 ranked team
Derby girls roll out at the Mad House
By Max Craddock
In the northeast industrial section of Salem resides a tin building that serves as the home for the Cherry City Derby Girls.
“The Mad House,” as it’s called, is the hub for all things roller derby
By Gordie Clary
Madison Bumgarner is unreal. In fact, can he be a real person? This is a guy that I would not be able to make up using my imagination.
He was historically good in the MLB playoffs this year. Then, Sports Illustrated elected
By Evan Giddings
Coming off two close losses, the Willamette University men’s basketball team bounced back in a weekend that featured a second-half surge to beat George Fox University, and a win that came down to the final shot against University of Puget Sound.
The last time
By Josh Cabral
The Bearcats began the season last weekend in a familiar setting—with a four game series against Claremont-Mudd-Scripps in Claremont, CA. Last year, the Bearcats and CMS split the series with two wins apiece.
This year, Willamette took all four.
Returning many offensive workhorses to
By Mark Andreoni
“A Most Violent Year,” directed by J.C. Chandor, takes place during the year 1981, one of New York City’s bloodiest years. Chandor’s third theatrical release was snubbed for an Academy Award nomination, though indie critics have praised the film, deeming it “too good
By Teddy Wu
Bob Dylan, a living legend, requires no introduction.
For six decades and counting, the singer-songwriter has delivered classic folk albums with powerful political messages, as well as an original, distinctive voice.
Recently, however, the limelight has pivoted away from the star. Though he has
By Juliana Cohen
It’s weird to see Brian Williams in the news, because the NBC anchorman is usually the vehicle for news stories, not the other way around.
It’s weird to imagine him as a fallible person with the capacity to fuck up. He’s a
Brewing trendiness at Archive
By Andrea Risolo
With its towering, liquor-lined bookshelf, impressively high ceilings and stylishly petite portions, Archive Coffee & Bar in downtown Salem offers a distinctive and delicious menu in a surprisingly comfortable atmosphere.
Everything about Archive is consciously cool, from the abundance of beards
By Iris Dowd
Bruce Jenner is an Olympian. He won the gold medal in the 1976 decathlon, which is a total of 10 track and field events—you jump, you throw and you run crazy fast.
It takes two long days of competition to perform at the
By Rachael Decker
“Parent comments were all over the map, from being distressed, [to] just quizzical—[to] upset. It was interesting. It went along for a while,” James Lippincott, assistant vice president for alumni and parent relations, said of the Facebook conversations about the Collegian’s Jan. 28
By Katie Dobbs
In a statement made Jan. 26, Director of Campus Safety Ross Stout said campus security officers will place warning slips on bikes that are not parked according to University policy. After two warnings, Campus Safety will use one of their own locks to
By Joseph Lindblom-Masuwale
The first of three finalists applying for the open tenure-track position in the English department presented her work on Monday, Feb. 10 to a small group of faculty and students in the Hatfield Library.
According to Scott Nadelson, associate professor of English and chair
Bistro cooks up changes after health report
By Emily Hoard
A Marion County health inspector deducted nine points from the Bistro for health and safety violations during a surprise inspection last semester.
Since the student-run café on campus received its score, the managing staff has made several changes