Last week’s iconic mid-week winter wasteland left many of us cuddled up with our partners, despite each professor’s hope that we spent all 48 hours studying only for their class. This doesn’t just refer to our socially assumed heterosexual cuddles. For countless students on campus, this meant their same-sex partners.
Last week was mental health awareness week, and artist Ryan Brunty, visited to discuss the importance of mental health through his re-creation of famous icons like Love your Melon and Nirvana into depressed monsters. In his own words saying, “it is okay to have bad days.” This theme permeates this
When Concordia picked “Gender Matters” as the topic for symposium and intended for the important messages to seep into people’s perspectives, I don’t think they could have predicted a full semester of nation-wide gender focus. The symposium landed shortly before the national “debate” with Brett Kavanaugh, setting people into spirals
From the beginning, we are shown in all throughout American culture that art is a thing of elitism. People in movies appear holding crystal wine glasses, women are covered in diamonds and men smoke cigars at parties with large expensive art decorating their mansions. Art bids are seen as a
New year, new mindset, same walls. Concordia as we all know and love, has the theme of old-timey religious architecture (that’s the technical term). The library is just one example. It is under consideration to be remodeled, but I guarantee many will fight the demolishing of its ancient smell and
Since the day I started writing for The Concordian, I have taken this column seriously. I felt as though there was no discussion happening about issues surrounding Concordia that went beyond the dramatic, and far-from agreement, polarized sides. In order to grow as a citizen, student, person, writer, and reader,