By Katie Dobbs
On Friday, Sept. 26, Adam Stennett ‘94 will return to speak with students and faculty as a part of the Hogue-Sponenburgh Lecture Series. The lecture will take place at 7 p.m. in the Paulus Lecture Hall at the Truman Wesley Collins Legal Center.
By Jessica Meza-Torres
On Thursday, Sept. 18, the University’s art history department welcomed Grégory Pierrot, professor of English at the University of Connecticut in Stamford for a lecture titled, “Faces of Haiti: Leaders of the Haitian Revolution in 19th Century European Visual Culture.” The lecture explored
By Bronte Dod
The ASWU budget was over $18,000 in debt at the beginning of this semester. While Treasurer Greg Ebert spotted the error early and was able to fix it, Ebert said the accounting mistake is an example of the lack of oversight and no
By Kate Piluso
I got my nose pierced last week because I was feeling reckless and my life was slowly slipping through my fingers and out of my control.
In my experience, I’ve found that I like to drastically change my physical appearance in order to regain
By Joseph Good
We frequently hear in our contemporary political discourse about the importance of supporting Israel in all of her policies and endeavors.
The United States has provided over $120 billion in military aid to Israel since 1973 and has been steadfast in its support
Who decides the sayable?
A heaping helping of contention, calumny and opprobrium . ended up on the Collegian’s plate last week, after our publication of a pro-Israel Opinions piece by a guest writer.
Whether or not you read the article, (“You think it’s ‘cool’ to support Palestine,”
By Natasha Parekh
As my first week studying abroad in Prague comes to a close, I am realizing that I really couldn’t have picked a better place.
Yet, the reality of the situation is that this place picked me.
At Willamette, you get the opportunity to apply to
By Marjorie Meeks
When I was nine, I tried to dress up as Raven from Cartoon Network’s “Teen Titans.”
She was my favorite character. I loved her dry, macabre humor (even if I couldn’t spell macabre at nine) and her powers were wicked cool. I was enchanted
By Margaret Woodcock
Trigger warning: domestic abuse, sexual assault, power-based violence
As a sea of purple and gold filled the stadium and the national anthem reduced to a hush lullaby, Baltimore Ravens fans eyed one another with intent.
Some chose to attend Thursday’s game against the Pittsburgh Steelers
By Blake Lepire
After a successful preseason, the women’s volleyball team will enter conference play next week with a winning record.
“This is the first time we are going into conference with a winning record in quite some time,” senior Bailey Kray said. “Our team is very
MEN’S CROSS COUNTRY (0-1)
Alaska-Anchorage 15, Willamette 50: The Seawolves achieved a perfect score against the Bearcats on Thursday, in a 4.2-kilometer course at Beach Lake Trails in Alaska. Willamette’s top finisher was junior Jacob Shafi, who finished eighth. Due to his performance at the
By Bethany Hladick
There’s a new wellness program being implemented this year on campus to give students resources on nutrition, exercise and rest to help them ultimately lead healthier lifestyles while at Willamette and beyond.
Senior Lindsay Russo, program coordinator, said that the idea for the program
By Max Craddock
Two years ago, Pennsylvania State’s football team was given a four-year bowl ban after their defensive coordinator, Jerry Sandusky, was found guilty on 45 different counts of sexual abuse. But this past week, the National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA) removed the postseason ban
Bearcats pull away in second half to snag home opener
By Evan Giddings
A slow start and a strong finish is what transpired at a packed McCulloch Stadium as the Bearcats outscored Trinity University (Texas) 21-0 in the second half, en route to a 34-10 opening game
Yik Yak feels all too familiar
By Adam Lacanilao
Social media dictate a certain level of vigilance. With our names now attached to everything, we commonly fear that something we post will come back to haunt us.
We now rely on anonymity to feel understood, to be completely
Just when you think you have eaten your way through all the restaurants in the city, a new one pops up and gives the others a run for their money. The Oregon Crêpe Café, one such eatery, showed up six months ago and already
By Ian Sieg
Given his previous films, I expected Richard Linklater’s “Boyhood” to be a six-year-old explaining the ‘telescoping nature of evolution’ or some other philosophical head-trip.
Instead, the audience gets to see a kid and his family grow up.
There are many moments in “Boyhood” that seem