By Kate Foss
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By Kate Foss
2913 W. Cary St.
No member of The Black Crowes shaved before the band's show in downtown Richmond on Tuesday at the National.
The campus post office was bustling on Monday, with students buying 42 cent stamps to submit their voter registrations before the deadline.
Junior Matt Trent is a pitcher for Richmond's baseball team and listens to music that puts him in game mode.
By Tess Tallman
3009 W. Cary St.
"Pradeep, because he is always raging in 504."
By Kate Foss
A young boy paints a rock during the University of Richmond museums' celebration of their 40th anniversary. (Ivori Zvorsky/The Collegian)
If the University of Richmond had a Gossip Girl, it would probably be Charlie Kline.
It's hard for our millennial minds to grasp the level of social upheaval at the end of the 1960s. America lost its greatest civil rights leader and one of its most promising politicians, students were beaten and killed on college campuses for protesting a war, and between 1967 and 1971, 47,413 service members were killed in Vietnam.
This week librarians Betty Dickie and Catherine Clements posted the most frequently challenged books of 2007 on signs in front of Boatwright Memorial Library to remind students that they should celebrate their freedom to read and to ensure that such freedoms are safegaurded by practicing their rights and voting in the coming election.
"Soul to Squeeze" -- Red Hot Chili Peppers
The Sigma Chi brothers at the University of Richmond are using a portion of their funds to construct a home in Richmond for Jarneshia, the single mother of Jaden, a 7-year-old boy with Autism.
The sound of "Original Copy," the ninth CD by the Octaves, is smooth and clean. There is nothing scratchy or raw about the album. The group is polished, but not to the point where they sound inhuman.
From left, sophomores Laura Major and Hayes Gouger admire local craftsmanship during the Arts Around the Lake exhibition Aug. 21. (Photo: Eliza Morse/The Collegian)
3136 W Cary St
For six seasons, Americans have tuned in to NBC's reality show "The Biggest Loser," a weight-loss competition whose winner receives $250,000.
"Who's next?" she calls as you step up to the plate.