Published on June 14, 2012 by Jeff Burke in Opinion
My drawstring Nike Wake Forest bag clings to my back as it strains under the weight of my multivariable calculus and economics textbooks. I lumber down the hall in a sluggish manner hoping I never reach the class of a teacher named Mr. Moran.
Published on June 14, 2012 by Sojin Kim in Opinion
I came to Loomis Chaffee as a dazed, homesick freshmen, with idealistic ambitions and expectations. And as my Carter prefects Allison Russow ’10 and Emily Gibbs ’10 promised, my freshmen, sophomore and junior years passed by like a breeze.
Published on June 14, 2012 by Jeesue Lee in Opinion
Published on June 14, 2012 by Steven Wang in Opinion
Tensions were high. A single bead of sweat trickled down my left temple. My palms were sweaty and my legs were vigorously bopping up and down. I bent down closer to the table to get a better view, craning my neck left and right to see the different angles. Just one wrong move, one slight twitch of the hand, or one badly timed exhalation could destroy my chance of success.
Published on June 14, 2012 by Fred Seebeck in Opinion
Congratulations to you all, to your parents, your siblings, your ancestors and your posterity
Published on June 14, 2012 by Adrienne Henderson in Opinion
Adjusting to life after Loomis Chaffee
Published on June 14, 2012 by Administrator in Opinion
VP Dao responds to article about Student Council's accomplishments and shortcomings
Published on June 14, 2012 by Jack Bradley in Opinion
The Student Council (StuCo) is the backbone of the student government at Loomis Chaffee. Comprised of thirty-five elected officials, StuCo’s job is to allow a chance for each student’s voice regarding life on the Island to be represented fairly and equally, with no stone left unturned. In each speech, StuCo candidates harp on the idea that each student’s individual and unique perspectives are guaranteed to be heard.
Published on June 14, 2012 by Rekha Kennedy in Opinion
At 8 o’clock on Monday morning, grumbling to myself about coming in early to school and missing my long-desired sleep-in, I walked into the admission office to meet the Indian student I would be hosting that day. I will admit, despite being Indian myself, I had the typical stereotypes of the sari-bearing, heavy-accented, curry-loving students. Walking into the waiting room in Seller’s Hall, believe me when I say that I was shocked to see the nine fashionably dressed and fluent English speaking Indian students, relaxing on the comfy admission office sofas.
Published on June 14, 2012 by Jaehwan Kim in Opinion
A students thoughts on Obamas' recent support of same-sex marriage