Lose her? I hardly know her! Drake and 21 Savage’s new album

Zach Napora, Contributing Writer Six years after their first collaboration “Sneakin’,” 21 Savage and Drake have linked up for a joint album. In “Her Loss,” Drake and 21 Savage fall into their natural roles while still sounding like they compete on every song. Drake takes the leading role on the album, as he contributed two-thirdsContinue reading “Lose her? I hardly know her! Drake and 21 Savage’s new album”

Wooster Adoptee Student Union holds First Meeting

Samuel Boudreau, Editor in Chief Growing up in the predominantly white farming community of Meadville, Pa., Maud Bulman ’23, an adoptee born in China, was identified by many as a person with one identity. “Growing up, I lived in a very white, rural community,” said Bulman, “so I was always labeled as a ‘Chinese-girl’ forContinue reading “Wooster Adoptee Student Union holds First Meeting”

Scotlight: Douglas Richardson

Introduce yourself! Hi, I am Douglas Richardson, a senior communication studies major and sociology minor from Chattanooga, Tenn. I am the president of Shades of Gold, the president of Xi Chi Psi, the treasurer of the communications club and the treasurer of Lambda Pi Eta, the communications honors society.  Wow, you are super busy! Indeed.Continue reading “Scotlight: Douglas Richardson”

The Coziness of Autumn Felt at Fall Fest

Elizabeth Heatwole, Contributing Writer As the leaves of campus trees continue to drop, the entrance of quintessential fall activities and autumn weather marks the passage of time. Pumpkins, apple cider and an overwhelming feeling of comfort are encased within the essence of fall. Wooster Activities Crew’s (WAC) inaugural Fall Fest, held on Nov. 5, servedContinue reading “The Coziness of Autumn Felt at Fall Fest”

Religion as a Relationship, Not as a Means

I have noticed that oftentimes people tend to use very specific language when discussing their religion or faith. Many refer, foremost, to their specific tradition of their faith, and not to the purpose of faith itself. In fact, I daresay that in many instances one could discuss religion with a believer and never hear theContinue reading “Religion as a Relationship, Not as a Means”

Remembering the Significance of Kids’ Books

“Wonder.” “Because of Winn-Dixie.” “Harry Potter.” “Walk Two Moons.” “Charlotte’s Web.” “Charlie and the Chocolate Factory.” These titles might sound familiar to you from when you were a kid. You probably read these in third or sixth grade. All the books have creased covers and all the pages are folded over from so many youngContinue reading “Remembering the Significance of Kids’ Books”

Retrojournalism: the Science & Environment section’s first article

Jonathan Logan, S&E Editor Pierre-Simon Laplace, the French scholar and mathematician, engaged in a thought experiment nearly 220 years ago. In this particular thought experiment, he imagined the Earth’s atmosphere as a film of fluid enveloping the planet. You might picture this idea with a phenomenon from a well-known video game: Super Mario Galaxy. InContinue reading “Retrojournalism: the Science & Environment section’s first article”

Reimagining American political organization through watersheds

Jonathan Logan, S&E Editor Perhaps one of the great tragedies of our time is a lack of imagination in how we politically organize ourselves. Modern nation-states are delineated by hard and fast borders, lines in the sand. The current world map, and this is true at local levels as well, is drawn based on compassContinue reading “Reimagining American political organization through watersheds”