Feather cuffed velour sets, rhinestone embellished cowboy hats, deconstructed sneaker corsets. This is Her Fruit. The “wearable art” clothing company created by communications senior Malia Sine was launched at the start of the new year. By up-cycling vintage fabrics into…
Rushing to set up his audio equipment and camera in the 53-degree chill, Tedmon Tran prepared to perform for the Bach Week Instrumental Master Class. He had just finished up a 9 a.m. Zoom class and was beginning to feel…
On and off over the past 13 years, pop icon Britney Spears and her conservatorship have been a subject of public discourse. Earlier this month her situation was thrust back into the spotlight after The New York Times released a documentary entitled, “Framing Britney Spears,” that gives new insight into her conservatorship and court battle with her father.
Approximately 7 thousand miles away in the Philippines, sophomore Audrey Mallari jolts awake to the sound of her 4:30 a.m. alarm. After splashing water on her face and preparing for the long day ahead, she opens Zoom, starting with a 5 a.m. architecture studio class.
This is a typical morning for many international students at Cal Poly. International students taking classes abroad have navigated a host of issues during the pandemic, such as travel restrictions, time difference and uncertainty.
For many, the word “witch” brings to mind images of green women with large noses, covered in warts and tall pointy hats. What most people don’t know, however, is those stereotypes are largely rooted in anti-semitism and misogyny, which doesn’t accurately represent the true history of witchcraft.
“I am not that girl who goes in [to the gym] to only do five-pound sets, and I am not the girl going in to do five-pound sets to watch a dude slam ten,” Nguy said. “I am going in to slam that ten for myself.”
The 1977 and 78 grads have recently published “The Insider’s Guide to Media Training: 99 tips to Survive your Interview in the Digital Age”, a book they wrote with the intention of helping nervous people learn what to expect during an interview with media.
Goryl has had Oakley since March when she decided to adopt while working from home. Goryl originally got the Australian shepherd puppy during the stay-at-home order, and she now lives with Oakley in San Luis Obispo.
According to Martyrossian, signs of a “cultural genocide” against Armenians are happening within the region that is nationally recognized as “Nagorno-Karabakh” but known as the “Republic of Artsakh” by the Armenian community.
Walking up to the group of masked students holding instruments, she said she was nervous and unsure. More than anything else, she said she was excited because of her love for marching band. There were only 45 people at the…