Sophomore Anna Corsiglia almost didn’t go to her a cappella auditions freshman out of nerves. But today, she is arranging a version of “Greedy” by Ariana Grande as music director for the Shirley Tempos. “Over the summer I arranged a song by Panic at the Disco!
Emily DeMaioNewton has been reading books since before she was one year old. But today DeMaioNewton, now a junior at Elon University, has become the author.
Now teaching sustainable architecture at Elon University, Professor Robert Charest knew that he wanted to be an architect from the time he was young.
At 5:30 every Tuesday, excited students file into a dance studio in The Koury Gym for an hour of dance, sweat and empowerment.
With a keen passion for music, especially acoustic guitar, Eason Warren ’17 made his musical dreams a reality Friday, March 10 at 9:00 p.m.
On March 11th Whitley auditorium was transformed into outer space for Sweet Signature’s annual Acappallooza event.
Have you ever walked around campus and thought you saw someone twice? It could be that they were twins, like sophomores Tyler and Colin Kless.
Elon University’s senior dance majors will be performing in their last dance concert during their time at Elon on March 10, 2017.
The Phoenix Piano Trio will come together after a few years hiatus to perform once again.
New Colombian place diversifies the typical Latino restaurant scene and brings cultural understanding to Burlington in the form of home-cooked meals.
Hannah Korycinski told her Facebook friends in September 2015 that Elon University was her Hogwarts equivalent — mandatory heart emoji included.
With job and internship searches and career fairs in full swing at Elon University, students are trading in sweats for suits for various interviews and expos. According to Elon’s website, 92 percent of students complete an internship during their time at college.
Something about the twinkling lights across the ceiling and local art hanging from the walls make Filament Coffee + Tea feel like home. Less than 30 minutes west of Elon University in downtown Mebane, Filament is a cozy cafe dedicated to serving fresh coffee, tea and pastries, as well as showcasing the work of local artisans. One of Filament’s baristas, Karly Thomas, said that the cafe attracts a variety of customers, making it an interesting place to spend your time. “One of the things I love is the diversity of the people that come in,” she said.
Monday morning phones were buzzing with news alerts about the historic “best-picture snafu” at the 89th annual Academy Awards Sunday night.
“My Black is,” is a simple yet complex phrase- just like blackness. For senior Chann Little, it is the title of his recent video project which displays what black students on campus define their blackness as with a one-word answer. Little was inspired for this project after seeing the phrase “my black is solid,” printed on shirts that students wore during Black Solidarity day, a day-long event sponsored by the CREDE for students that identify as black. “My black is black people labeling themselves in positive ways,” Little said, “I just wanted to add on that and make it where we can reclaim our own blackness because I feel like society labels black people a lot.” This project is part of Little’s blog “Chann Daily,” which he began in November of 2016.
Jessie Hoover of Filament Coffee + Tea in Mebane was named champion of the Thursday Night Throwdown hosted by Press Coffee + Crepes in Graham on Thursday, Feb. 23.
Minimalism is not a fleeting fad of the social media sphere but rather a simple and rewarding lifestyle.
On Feb. 27 at 7:30 p.m. in McCray Theatre, the Elon Department of Performing Arts will present “Senzenina”, a multimedia performance intended to remember and celebrate Black History Month. Featuring a variety of singing, dancing and speaking, “Senzenina” examines racial segregation and apartheid in South Africa plus the country’s battle toward freedom. Likewise, the performance intends to relate these past events of injustice to current incidents of inequality that the black community in the United States faces today. “I try to bring reality and what is happening now to what we are remembering,” said Jason Aryeh, the director and choreographer of the show. In order to make history relevant today, the production expands upon the meaning of “Senzenina”, “What have we done?” and asks, what can we do now? Throughout the black South Africans’ struggle toward equality, these individuals would constantly ask themselves, what have we done? Addressing this question in a new context and time period, Aryeh said he hopes that the audience members will ask themselves what they can do now to make permanent strides toward freedom and creating a more unified community.
Since watching Selena for the first time at age 2, senior and Musical Theater major Auston Henderson has always knew he wanted to be a singer—and now with the release of his first EP just a few weeks away—his dreams are beginning to come true. Henderson—a Houston, Texas native—grew up singing choir and for his senior year in high school, decided to move to Virginia and attend the Governor’s School of the arts where he could study musical theater more seriously.
Alfred Simkin, a Biology professor, has always had an interest for inventions.