Use the fields below to perform an advanced search of The Collegian's archives. This will return articles, images, and multimedia relevant to your query.
327 items found for your search. If no results were found please broaden your search.
It's almost time for the weekend that many sports fans consider to be the best of the year: The Final Four. March Madness gives college athletes the chance to become sporting legends, but maybe, just maybe, they deserve something more than a piece of the net.
To the university administration, what are you waiting for? There is a situation at the gym that should have been addressed weeks, if not months, ago: a person clearly and significantly below a healthy bodyweight, excessively exercising, day after day. The fact that her attire directly violates the Weinstein Center dress code only exacerbates the situation.
In last week's opinion section, an article was published titled, "Abortion Seems to Defy All Logic." The author began by making the analogy of the past enslavement of African Americans to the enslavement of aborted babies.
Perhaps you are looking at the snapshot above and wondering to yourself: "Who is this Jessie Murray girl and what could she possibly have to tell me about sports?"
Part of the Collegian's mission is to provide a forum for the free exchange of ideas, and we are proud of the discussions that our opinion section and online edition have fostered.
"They're not really humans," "Their lives hold the potential to improve the lives of others," "Doing this is economically necessary for some," "It's not morally wrong," and, "If you don't want one, don't get one." Such were the arguments for keeping slaves in the 1800s.
During spring break I did something I probably haven't done since I was 6 years old - I voluntarily missed part of men's basketball's Championship Week.
As of late, the opinion section of The Collegian just hasn't been doing it for me. Most of the articles are pretty negative, dealing with who should do what and why life is miserable in some way. So I got to thinking that maybe the campus's collective toolkit for making happiness is short a few items. But then, I realized that's garbage, because everyone has the tools to be happy. Maybe what we're lacking is the know-how to use them. So I figured I would write up a primer on my understanding of the use of these tools.
Sometimes you'll listen to a song and hear lyrics that describe your exact thoughts, even better than you could have yourself.
I'm sure there are countless articles and editorials in this week's edition of The Collegian recapping the wonderful snow day we all saw on Monday. While you all may be tired of reading about it, I couldn't let this opportunity pass without expressing a word of gratitude to the university administration and staff who made our snow day a success.
So last weekend -- what a doozy. After the week from hell of two five-page papers and a test, I thought I was going to explode. I mean, back in high school teachers never assigned us any more than one paper or test at a time. Don't college professors know that I've got iCal colors to coordinate and Facebook friend requests to accept? Well whatev, because I totally made up for it that Friday night.
Last holiday season, I received a number of text messages on Christmas Day from several of my friends wishing me a Merry Christmas. I was surprised by this because if my last name is any indication, I do not celebrate Christmas.
Ahem ... Ahem ... AHEM. OK so, now that I have your attention, I was hoping we could get this meeting started as we really have a lot to get through tonight and that deadline isn't getting any further away.
Throughout my four years here at UR, I have felt strongly about many articles published by The Collegian, but have never felt so compelled to respond to anything until now -- yes, I am talking about Straight out of Compton (Vol. Too Many).
On Friday, my younger sister heard the news she'd been anxiously waiting to hear since October: Brian Roberts is staying in Baltimore.
We can't quite say goodbye to cold weather yet, but it is time to say goodbye to the baseball offseason.
For those of you who argued that games at the University of Richmond would be more fun if the Spiders had a legitimate rival, I hope you've been watching ESPN this week.
Richmond Times-Dispatch columnist Paul Woody offered a familiar criticism last Thursday: Not enough people care about the University of Richmond's sports teams.
Richmond students don't care about Richmond sports. It's a statement I hear at least weekly, if not more frequently, and I'm sick of it. The reason, however, may surprise you. I am sick of it because, for the large majority of the student body, it's true. Stop complaining about it.