Once to myself, I longed for the human touch, craved the life I had, the moments I missed and stressed for what would come next, writes Kyla Figueroa.
The novel focuses on a diverse cast of nine characters as they attend the boarding school Atwater. Set during the 2015-2016 school year, these young women juggle school, friendships, sexuality and class amid the traditional coming-of-age experience.
“WandaVision” has finally come to close with its final episode, Episode 9, literally titled “The Series Finale.” This episode concludes Wanda’s arc as she affirms who she is, comes to terms with grief and sacrifice and learns what love really means.
We’re in a pandemic; nothing is normal. And if “living your life” and having the “college experience” risks harm to others, it’s a problem.
“Previously On” follows Agnes holding Wanda captive and forcing Wanda to go on a journey of her past trauma in order to figure out how she created the Hex.
Filmed in the style of 2000s sitcoms like “Modern Family” and “The Office,” the episode nears the show’s climax as it lingers on the following idea: “If Wanda is our problem, then she has to be our solution.”
On February 19th, I had the chance to tune into the series featuring composer Jonathan Berger, visual artist Enrico Riley and artistic director Niegel Smith as they discuss their roles in “The Ritual of Breath Is the Right to Resist.”
This episode, “All-New Halloween Spooktacular!” is a 90s sitcom Halloween special, touching on the increased tension between Wanda and Vision and the crisis outside of Westview.
Well … Episode 5 of “WandaVision” was absolutely crazy. “On a Very Special Episode …” cuts back and forth from the real world, featuring the S.W.O.R.D. and F.B.I. agents, and the “pocket universe” of the sit-com, this time 1980s themed.
Welcome back to “Wondering about ‘WandaVision,’” where I will recap WandaVision episodes as they are released weekly and theorize about what’s to come in future episodes.
What better way to celebrate the release of “WandaVision'' than to excessively theorize about — I mean, provide a weekly recap of — each episode, writes Kyla Figueroa.
Kyla Figueroa picked up a 250-page dotted grid notebook and started bullet journaling during the most unpredictable year in recent memory.
In general, starting college is a big adjustment. Workload intensifies, the environment changes, and you’re solely responsible for all your business. Starting college on zoom presents a different kind of challenge.
The emergence of a more politically active university is necessary for the coming years, and StanfordVotes, along with other organizations, will help in this development. Motivating students to vote will create a foundation, leading to more awareness of our political climate and broader forms of community engagement.
This is the movie that cemented rage zombies into our cultural lexicon, pivoting away from slow-shambling creeps and instead leaning into a fast-paced terror the whole way through. It’s a master of the spook that you can see a long time coming — and yet are still shocked by. “28 Days” merely uses the creepiness of its zombies as a backdrop as it delves into the horrors of our own humanity, lending us a long-lasting feeling of deep uneasiness.
The Three Books program is a tradition for incoming students to “offer [a] common and shared intellectual experience” through a combination of readings along a broad theme. This article analyzes Angela Duckworth and Bettina Love's handling of the theme grit.