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Opinion Editor Abby Kloppenburg caught four Richmond students keeping warm with style. Each had something different to say about their look.
Leaders of UR Fierce and Future American Men of Excellence hosted a UR Fashion Police show on Friday, showing what to wear and not to wear in certain settings.
Technology is evolving so rapidly that we’ll probably be able to play “Words with Friends” with Jesus from our smartphones soon enough. (Or should I say, “Words with the Lamb of God.”)
You might be jealous that I’m at the beach right now, but don’t worry, I’m just chillin’ in a tanning booth, slowly but certainly asking to die of skin cancer.
In my high school, the greetings were untrained at best. We were pretty informal with one another, and while “sup” was the most “talkative” form of greeting, a head nod was the norm. We weren’t preparing for businesslike settings — we were really just acknowledging one another as I figure most high schoolers probably do.
Johann Stegmeir, assistant professor of theater and dance at the University of Richmond, worked as costume designer on the movie set “Peace, Love and Misunderstanding” in the Hudson Valley of New York last summer.
An unspoken and unavoidable condition plagues the American public. Regrettably, the Richmond campus is no exception. That’s right, you guessed it … SHE, or, also known as: secondhand embarrassment.
Maybe we need to start considering why we judge others (and trust me, we’re all guilty) based on how they look…